(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The dial"

JmJP 1 "- 








HBMiiMHBI 







Framingham State College 
Framingham, Massachusetts 









btate leachers 


(college 




at 






Irramingnani 


Shelf 


fM-l 


Co b. iC 


No... 


Z.Q.3.±..± 





- - ■ . - < - . ~~ r -i - 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/dial1944fram 



THE 




..-.published by me senior 




STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 

FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 



ass... 



* 









Editor 



Art Editor . 



Mary Louise Bowen 
Jean McCarty 




At the crest of College Hill overlooking the town 
of Framingham, Massachusetts, stands the First State 
Normal School in America, now the State Teachers 
College at Framingham. Here for over a century 
teachers have been trained in the art of guiding 
children to a fuller, happier, more purposeful way 
of life as upright citizens of a democratic community. 

Now for the fourth time in its history Framingham 
must listen to the roar of battle drums. War in its 
world wide stride is affecting every aspect of life 
on the Hill, its students, its activities, yes, even its 
curriculum. Yet in the midst of this storm and stress, 
there have been sunny, happy hours that will live in 
the memory of all. It is with these thoughts in mind, 
then that we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Fouy- 
Four ask you to listen as we sing our saga. . . 



■ 






Co 



pii 




and InoU kJT b f nS "?u th j hi " t0 Ma C y ^ al, ' l t , h ?, V, 'l it ° r ' Student ' or fdcult y member P aus « before going forward 

ahead or dimS w t" rK°T Y 1^ ^fl 3 "' then tUmS ' kaVeS the ? aSt behlnd ' dnd enters " he classrooms 
anead or climbs again to Chapel on the third floor. 



WHITTEMQRE LIBRARY 
Framingharn State College 
Framingham, Massachusetts 



filfiee, (Mju 




''There is no truer truth obtainable 
By Man than comes or music. 

"Browning 



TO LIEUTENANT EDWARD F. 




GILDAY U.S.N.R. 




whose unceasing and unselfish devotion in 
Fostering music appreciation at our college 
has inspired the writing of this — the Saga 
of the class of Nineteen Hundred Forty- 
Four — we dedicate this book. 






President O'Connor for being a loyal friend for 
the four years we have spent at Framingham. His 
Kind and tactful guidance has increased our under- 
standing of the Framingham spirit. He will always 
have a place in our pleasantest memories of our 
years on the hill. 




t A 



m? : 



I 



* n 



'W'^Vf 




Dean Lamed for accepting her new duties in her 
usual energetic manner. Untiring and resourceful, 
she had already earned our respect and admiration 
before she became Dean. Each day since her ap- 
pointment proves that a wise choice was made, and 
that Framingham continues to be under capable 
guidance. 




To Lieutenant Edwin J. Haertl, United States 
Army, who left Framingham in the middle of the 
year. His faithful work in the Biology Department 
will be missed by all who were associated with 
him. We wish him all possible success in his new 
field and a speedy return to Framingham. 




e io 





To Ensign James B. Sullivan, United States Naval 
Reserve, who, although he left the college more 
than a year ago, is still remembered not only for his 
valuable contribution as advisor for previous Dials, 
but also for his work in the Science Department. 
We sincerely hope that his absence will be of short 
duration. 




DOROTHY LARNED 
A.B., M.A., Ed.M. 

149 Highland Avenue, Winchester 

French, Ethics 



LINWOOD L. WORKMAN 
A.B., Ed.M. 

17 Church Street, Framingham 

Sociology, Economics, Child Study, Registrar 




FLORENCE AMIDON 

29 Pleasant Street, Framingham 

Clothing, Textiles, Historic Textiles 



SARA M. ARMSTRONG 
A.B., A.M. 

172 State Street, Framingham 

Psychology 



CATHERINE A. BROSNAN 
B.S. 

16 Rittenhouse Road, Worcester 

Clothing, Textiles 






MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY 
B.S., M.S. 

11 Orchard Street, Belmont 

Elementary Clothing, Appreciation and 
Economics of Clothing 



RUTH H. CARTER 
B.S., M.Ed. 

255 Worcester Road, Framingham 

English, American, Current, and Children's 
Literature and Reading Methods 




ELEANOR F. CHASE 
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 

45 Highland Street, Amesbury 

Chemistry 



MILLICENT COSS 
A.B., B.S., M.A. 

164 State Street, Framingham 

Clothing, Textiles, Household Arts Educa- 
tion 



SARAH S. CUMMINGS 
A.B., M.A. 

35 Cambridge Road, Woburn 

History 









CHARLES E. DONER 

43 Scotland Road, Reading 

Handwriting, Lettering 



STUART B. FOSTER 
B.S., A.M., Ph.D. 

1 Maynard Road, Framinghan 

Chemistry 



LUCILE G. FRENCH 
B.S., M.A. 

50 Jackson Road, West Medford 

Head of Household Arts Department 



MAUDE B. GERRITSON 
B.S., M.A. , M.A. 

9 Church Street, Framingham 

English Composition, Literature, Language 
in the Elementary School, Drama 



CORINNE E. HALL 
A.B., M.A. 

Crocker Hall, Framingham 

Household Administration, Practice Teach- 
ing 






EDWIN J. HAERTL 
B.S., A.M., Ph.D. 

77 Kellogg Street, Framingham 

Biology, Microbiology, Science Methods 



RUTH R. HERRING 
B.A., M.A. 

45 Rochester Road, Newton 

Art Education 



EMMA A. HUNT 
B.A., M.A. 

30 Henry Street, Framingham 

Physiology, Hygiene, School Health Educa- 
tion. General Science 



GRACE A. KENDRICK 
B.S., M.Ed. 

102 Stevens Street, Lowel 

Music 



GEORGE A. KENNY 
PhB., M.S. 

347 Tiffany Avenue, Warwick Neck, R. I. 

Advanced Physiology, Advanced Biology, 
Physics 







HF^«|| 




l^ ^ > ^1 




^"-r^ M 




Eh m 




bR^bR, r *'-- 




x 


H 




LOUISE KINGMAN 
B.S. 

118 State Street, Framingham 

Speech, Physical Education, Dramatics 



LOU LOMBARD 
B.S. 

108 Woodridge Avenue, Silver Springs, Md. 

Resident Supervisor, Vocational Household 
Arts 




ELIZABETH C. MacMILLAN 
B.S., M.A. 

9 State Street, Framingham 

Lunchroom Management, Household Man- 
agement 



MARIE P. MAHONEY 
B.S., M.A. 

18 Sturgis Street, Worcester 

Assistant Librarian 



GLADYS F. PRATT 
A.B., M.A. 

9 Spring Street, Westfield 

Librarian, American History, English 







LOUIE G. RAMSDELL 
Ph.B., M.S. 

9 Church Street, Framingham 

Head of Elementary Department, Geography 



ANNE ROCHEFORT 
B.S., M.A. 

35 Salem End Road, Framingham 

Education, Mathematics 




DEBORAH M. RUSSELL 
B.S., A.M. 

Framingham 

Chemistry, Nutrition 



J. HESTER RUST 
B.S., M.Ed. 

102 School Street, Manchester 

Foods 



MARJORIE SPARROW 
A.B.,M.A. 

1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill 

English 








BERNICE W. TAYLOR 
B.S., M.A. 

1431 Broadway, Haverhil 

Physical Education 



MAY C. TURNER 
B.S., M.A. 

75 Maynard Road, Framingham 

Foods 



DORIS A. WELSH 
B.A. 

42 Main Street, Framingham 

Substitute — Elementary Biology, Physics 



EVELYN W. KEITH 
B.S. 

Greendale Station, Worcester 

Matron, Peirce Hall, Institutional Manage- 
ment 



FLORENCE I. ROBBINS 
R.N. 

120 Main Street, Avon 

Resident Nurse, Instructor of Home Hygiene 
and Care of the Sick 






FLORA M. JOHNSON 

Matron, Horace Mann Hal 



MRS. ELEANOR D. BOWES 

14 Webster Street, Framingham 

Senior Clerk 



MRS. LILLIAN DICKINSON 

1063 Worcester Road, Framingham 

Secretary to the President 



MILDRED J. IVASKA 
B.B.A. 

87 Prichard Avenue, West Somerville 

Treasurer 





HELEN L. FOX 

Assistant Matron, Peirce Hall 

RUTH K. DOHERTY 
B.S. Ed. 

139 Dent Street, West Roxbury 

Substitute — Art Education 

HELEN M. LEWIS 
B.S. 

163 Irving Street, Framingham 

Substitute — Art Education 

DOROTHY F. MADDOX 

Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale 

Substitute — Clothing 

. -- 








JONATHAN MAYNARD 

TRAINING SCHOOL FACULTY 








LENA CUSHING 
B.S., M.A. 

27 Fellows Street, Danvers 


MARY L. CAUNT 

83 Brown Street, Weston 

Grade 7 


FLORENCE M. COOK 

138 Pleasant Street, Framingham 

Grade 1 


Principal 






BERTHA G. HALL 
B.S. 

5 Boyden Street, Worcester 

Grade 7 


ALICE E. JOYCE 

66 Pleasant Street, Framingham 

Grade 8 


MARY P. LONG 

15 Reynolds Avenue, Natick 

Grade 5 





B. HAZEL DAVIS 

140 Union Avenue, Framinghan 

Grades 2 and 3 




RUTH S. DENNETT 

55 Main Street, Framingham 

Grade 4 



— 










^.f^i 




! 

&1I 






- 


f 




^fi 




*j £ > 


I, 


1 


' x W 


^ 



MARY J. DONAHUE 

47 Clark Street, Framingham 

Grades 1 and 2 



MARGUERITE F. MARSHALL 

67 Pleasant Street, Holliston 

Grade 3 



LOUISE F. THACHER 

15 Acton Street, Wollaston 

Grade 4 



ROBINETTE WARD 

355 Brook Street, Framingham 

Grade 6 







1st row — P. Greene, S. Coen, D. Clinton, R. Baker, M. Leahy, 
R. Haselton, J. Geehan, J. Olivier, R. Kearney, P. Coyne, J. Graham, 
C. Guerin, A. Maslio, C. Telless, G. Fusco, E. Walsh, 
R. Bullock, E. Butler, E. Guerra, E. Colombo, P. Buck, E. Kenyon, 
R. Baltramaitis, M. Russell, B. Blaisdell, M. Bane, N. Butler, C. 
4th row — A. Johnson, C. Haffey, E. Hall, L. Sawicki, A. Zembler, 
A. P'nelan, M. Cunningham, E. Tracey, R. Kennedy, D. O'Brien, 
M. Geogahegan, J. Rae, R. Leiper, M. Hussey, P. Walsh. 5th row — 
C. Powers, J. O'Connor, A. Oliver, G. Murphy, D. Cochrane, 
vitz, V. Nunes, M. Blake, V. Winslow, P. Lacouture, J. Bonin, 




M. Clinton, R. Kane, J. Murphy, M. Gardner, C. Hutchinson, W. Montgomery, P. Donnell, D. O'Hare, 
A. Snow, P. Strange, M. Braley, B. Sample, J. Sutherland. 2nd row — G. Gubbins, J. Conners, P. Elmer, 
M. Fagan, F. Lynch, F. Bellantoni, E. Hunter, B. Perlmutter, M. Schraer, J. Bowman, R. Jones, G. Walkey, 
E. Barbato. 3rd row — Y. Aucoin, J. Barrett, C. Mullin, M. Cleverley, B. Turner, C. Thorpe, C. Heselton, 
Melanson, P. Doherty, E. Ham, E. Quigley, P. Darling, K. Tivnan, L. Loeffler, E. Moffett, M. McKenna, R. Owen. 
R. DiAntonio, G. Wade, P. Hamilton, C. Clayton, D. Brennan, J. Seibert, R. Dunn, E. Ryan, J. Bernard, 
E. Vandestadt, E. Chapdelaine, M. Dean, L. Lane, M. Gervais, E. Manter, M. Brush, M. Lamy, B. Seltzer, 
C. Murray, M. Lynch, J. Haley, P. White, P. Flynn, B. Exley, V. Fagan, L. Magner, F. Singleton, N. Gladden, 
J. Barbeau, J. Cote, H. Stomi, D. Leonard, R. Brayton, S. Bedell, M. Hinsley, V. Lynch, J. Ferretti, E. Harco- 
I. McDermott. 





Half goddess, half human the freshmen appeared at their 
initiation week. They saluted and sang for the seniors and 
sent them lovely Rowers at the end of the week. Early in 
October they got together at a fine acquaintance party. 
Ellen Moran, Lucy Zaretto and Kay Walsh as top officers of 
Student Government watched the games of introduction and 
joined in the dancing. Ruthie Hasleton came to the lime 
light as class president and Joline Bonin followed her as 
vice president. Evelyn Hunter keeps the reports of their 
meetings and their financing is entrusted to Jeanne Oliver, 
with Miss Chase as their faculty advisor. Their years on the 
hill should be enjoyable for themselves and for all who 
come in contact with them. They have certainly made a 
zestful start. 



Class officers left to right — J. Bonin, vice presi- 
dent; E. Hunter, secretary,- J. Oliver, treasurer; 
R. Haselton, president. 



h 





"Keep Fit for Victory" .. .freshmen do 
their part as they practice commando tactics 
on the obstacle course. 




Friday afternoon ... no classes until Monday .. .homeward bound Freshmen greet the weekend ... Busy in the pay 
station nights when the fleet comes in, or daughter needs the wherewithal! to get home for the weekend . . ."Fixpress your- 
self. . . put your personality into paint ... fun in Room 35 for the Art classes . . . Bewildering maze of test tubes, alkalis and 
acids. . .the H.A.'s learn the ins and outs of the "Chem lab." 





1st row — M. Carey, C. Byrne, H. Hollingwort'n, L. WaGew,M. 
C. Hatch, V. Roche, A. Phillips, R. Plotner, V. Marble, M. Mahoney, 
E. Spivak, D. Fienemann, I. Kerr, S. Metzger. 3rd row — P. Wood- 
M. Madden, J. Dwyer, M. Sweeney' E. Slattery, C. Minichiello, 
J. Howell, E. Souls, G. Donnelly, S. Mason, C. Cellucci, E. Brady, 



CjJ — — •» 

". !,■■■■■ 




Champney, M. Jenkins, A. Henderson, P. Kliskey, M. Kelly, S. Gelardi, L. St. Thomas, L. Dalton. 2nd row — 
M. Pickerins, Mrs. Herring, V. Bray, J. Miller, M. Begley, M. Dewar, M. Hooper, H. Peterson, T. Smith, 
ruff, E. Prescott, R. Shirt, P. Montague, C. Topping, B. Latakas, M. Buckley, L. Kelley, L. Bean, M. Bean, 
M. Murphy, R. Fifield, A. McDonald, M. Kliskey, O. McGrath, S. Finn. 4th row — A. Day, I. Gaynor, P. Rice. 
M. Neale, J. Spelman, E. Boot, E. Stone, S. Glass, M. Murphy, M. Waters, J. Ryan. 




IN 




Class officers left to right — M. Pickering, treas- 
urer; V. Bray, president; M. Mahoney, secretary; 
J. Miller, vice president. 



"Any bonds today?" Yes and everyday — 
thanks to the bonds and stamp sales of the 
sophomore class, under Virginia Bray as presi- 
dent. Vice president Jean Miller, secretary 
Mary Mahoney, and treasurer Mary Pickering 
plus the ambitious and energetic '46 ers have 
done their utmost to make this war effort a 
reality and a credit to the school. Their May 
Day, as one would expect was the essence of 
beauty. And why not? We had seen the 
results of their endeavors before and we real- 
ized that Mrs. Herring as faculty advisor had 
added her artistic hand to help yield the charm 
of their May Day. 





"You've bought $3,000 worth, buy more!" Con- 
gratulations Edith Souls and Sylvia Finn (both seated) 
for your fine work as chairmen of the War 
Loan Drive. 




// 




Neatness. . .cleanliness. . .the light touch!. . .The H.A.'s learn the secret of pastry making in the Foods lab. . Boyle's 
law? Charles' law? Keep your calculations accurate!, .laundry difficulties phasing F.T.C. students? Not with Peirce Hall 
laundry and yard so handy! . . . "What nothing to do Elementaries during your noon hour? Nice to have the Student's Room 
and the "Vic", huh? 




Left to right: 1st row — R. Uckerman, E. Rabinovitz, C. Forbes, 
M. Geary, P. Hamilton. 2nd row — J. Leslie, E. Harrington, B. 
C. Lamb, J. King, F. Teahan, P. McDermott, L. Warnock. 3rd row — 
C. Fennessey, C. Kimmens, K. Keith, A. Martin, P. Beach, M. Moran, 
G Cleveland, C. Fitzpatrick, K. Murphy, M. Doherty, P. Hewey, 




R. Hoye, M. Sauinier, M. Murphy, B. Tabids, M. Harper, N. Todd, J. Sprague, H. Thomas, L. Luiz, V. Burr, 
Seaver, E. Kirkpatrick, M. Walsh, C. Collins, R. O'Connell, D. Carpenter, B. Ellis, P. Pennucci, J. Wright, 
P. Broderick, B. Herrick, B. Morse, B. Moalli, G. Mullen, M. Donnelly, B. Furneaux, M. Driscoll, E. Shiels, 
M. Hardell, M. Auemma, L. Madden. 4th row — S. Palmer, E. Hoyt, P. Eldridge, P. Loring, V. Anderson, 
M. Wainwright, R. Clapp, L. Thomson. 




IV 




"Only one more river to cross. . . " The 

crossing won't be hard for this class with 
president Dorothy Carpenter and vice presi- 
dent Rory O'Connell at the helm. Yeoman 
Barbara Ann Ellis and auditor Phil Pennucci 
with Miss Brosnan as faculty advisor are 
helping to guide their class to a brilliant 
senior year. At the end of October the 
Class of '45 had their wonderful Junior 
week-end with a theatre party, hike, weenie 
roast, banquet, and a service men's dance. 
The big event of any Junior year is the 
Junior Prom. It has an air and splendor all 
its own and their prom too had this never 
to be forgotten quality. 



Class officers left to right — P. Pennucci, treasurer; 
B. Ellis (in back) secretary; D. Carpenter, president; 
R. O'Connell, vice president. 




Flowers, feathers, felt, bows, wool, veils 
Paris creation 



1 1 1 i n € 



earth's axis- 
Long's room 



ers, relt, bows, wool, veils. . .the Vocs can produce for you a millinery masterpiece 
What's new today? Best way to find out — read the new bulletin board in Dwight H 
much? ask the elementaries . . . "Practice makes perfect . . ." Shirley works with the fi 

^nc nnnnn fnrniion fhc- Hmn<?l 



■how m_ _ 
. .Chapel bound through the tunnel. 



That would rival a 
all . . .the tilt of the 
ifth graders in Miss 







Left to right: 1st row — M. Breen, D. Donovan, J. Allen, B. Likshis, 
A. Davis, V. Moody, B. Joyce, B. Mastrodominico, E. Lefebvre. 
Miss Carter, B. Mullin, A. O'Hare, H. Hodziewich, E. McDonough, 
M. Sarjeant, A. N. Brown, L. Charrier, E. O'Connor, E. Cavanaugh, 
D. Hickman, R. Carroll, B. Worton, T. Skorupski, B. Hanson, M. 
J. Turner, E. Gandolfo, T. Marangos, J. Lord, W. Stone, R. Haffer, 
Richards, H. Roche, L. Condos, C. Buckley, M. Spittle, R. Hanna, 




E. Gardiner, M. King, M. Anguria, M. Cassidy, M. Lowe, M. Bernard, L. Haley, L. Palladino, E. Kane, 
2nd row— K. Walsh, K. Gully, S. Noyes, A. FitzSimmons, E. Breen, M. Bowen, J. McCarty, M. Moran, 
L. Mullen, H. Pettingell, P. Elliot, H. Parry, H. Gaull, M. Taylor. 3rd row— E. Moran, M. Dillon, F. Kiel, 
M. Lazott, L. Zaretto, E. Riley, D. Anderson, M. Bailey, L. Masteika, E. Hartley, D. Pope, B. Jeffers, A. Moore, 
Boyce, R. Salmon, P. Wermers, M. Lynch, M. Mokaba. 4th row — C. Salmon, G. MacMillan, V. Carle, 
M. Clifford, C. Russell, L. Skidmore, S. Szklarz, H. Bartley, B. Gervais, K. O'Meara, M. McMahon, M. 
A. Garvin, J. Wellington, B. Erickson, C. Haggerty. 



i » k 




Class officers left to right — B. Mullin, president; A. O'Hare, vice president; 
J. McCarty, secretary; M. Moran, treasurer. 



"Oh to be a senior now that June is here. . . " The underclassmen have that loolc 
of envy. However we envy the underclassmen and hope that their senior year will be 
as rich as ours was. How we lorded it over our new sisters during freshmen initiati on 
week, and how vice president Anne O'Hare amiably terrified them at freshmen co urt! 
After our faculty-sznior-freshmzn tea they discovered that we really were human, and 
friendship and sistership has grown through these months. President Barbara Mullin 
accepted our banner at the Alumnae association acquaintance party. Also at that 
party we introduced to the alumnae our secretary Jean McCarty and Rene Moran who 
guards our gold. Christmas caroling, Arbor Day, Senior prom, Baccalaureate and even- 
final exams came and went — but not to be forgotten. Miss Carter, our faculty advisor, 
had us all employed on some phase of our class day play, and finally, day of day, we 
graduated "... with many a smile and a few little tears. . . " 



4) 




"The pause that refreshes". . .cards, coke and cigarettes make the "Rec" room a well patronized spot. . Margie/ 
Kay and Ellen tell us about Little Christmas in their Chapel talk. . .Temperature?. . .the elementaries learn what to do 
when one of the family becomes sick. . ."Mrs." Lazott is given a homecoming. . "The way she's pinned it, pinned it 
on..." Stunt Night's clothing demonstration .. .7:00 P.M., "the mail must go through" .. "Impress your class with the 
omnipresence of bacteria," the elementaries linger after class to gather valuable bits of information from Mr. Kenny. . . 
"Hark the Herald Angels Sing ..." Senior caroling — cold but merry. . .Cutting, stitching, fitting, and Barb and Mary in 
Senior Clothing solve their problems for an Easter coat. 




Jean Allen Feb. 28 

5 Donavan Lane Natick 

Elementary 

Commuters' leader modest. . . . 

tailored and trim... good company 
Chairman Commuters' Council 4; 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 
3, 4 ; Usher Fine Arts Play 2, 3; Glee 
Club 4; A. A. 2 ; Modern Dance 2; 
Junior Prom 3; Usher Class Night 2. 



Dorothy A. Anderson Aug. 20 
5 Blair Street Worcester 

Household Arts General 

"Dottie" . . . Coop scribe . . . gay 
repartee. . .'Coast Guard forever". 
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Class Hockey 1, 
Captain 2, 3; Class Basketball 1,2, 3; 
Harvard Hockey 2, 4; Toastmistress 
H-Y Banquet 4; Glee Club 1, Li- 
brarian 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Fine Arts 
1, 2, Publicity Chairman 2; May Day 
Co-Chairman 2; Christmas Basket 
Chairman 2; Secretary Horace Mann 
Hall 2; Vice President Crocker Hall 
3; Student Council 3, Secretary 4. 



Mary F. Anguria May 1 

4 Alpine Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Angus". . .staunch Worcesterite . . . 

zip and zest... "not home? — try 

Rena's" 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 

1, 2, 3, 4; Graduation Usher 3. 



Mildred Evans Bailey Aug. 1 
Pequot Springs North Natick 

Vocational Household Arts 

Enviable dignity . . vitality. . Crocker 
assistant. . .voice of experience. 
A. A. 4; Harvard Sub Team 4; 
Harvard Basketball 4 ; Y.W.C.A. 4. 



Helen W. Bartley Aug. 10 

Water Street Sandwich 

Vocational Household Arts 

"Beatley". . .exceedingly well-read 
...ideals high . . .variety-the spice 
of life. 

Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra 1, 2 ; Y. W. C. A. 3. 





Edna Helene Bassett July 10 
22 Church Street Milton 

Household Arts General 

"Eddie" .. costumes from "Vogue" 
sophistication. . .charm. 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Mary C. Bernard Aug. 12 

21 Grove Street Hopkinton 

Household Arts General 

"Sis" . . vim and vigor. . .sincerity . . . 
basketball's pride. 

A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Harvard Basketball 
2, 3, 4 ; Co-Captain Class Basketball 
2, 3, 4; Junior Prom 3; Junior Week- 
end Dance 3; Student Council Dance 
1; A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Mary Louise Bowen July 31 
61 Robinhood Street Auburndale 
Elementary 

"M.L.B. . . .confidence and congenial- 
ity. . .Chief Executive. . .versatility." 
Dial Editor 4; Fine Arts 1, Vice 
President 2, President 3; Business 
Manager Fine Arts Play 3; Junior 
Prom 3 ; Dial Dance 4 ; A. A. 3 ; Glee 
Club 4; A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Gate 
Post 3; Student Council 4; Class 
and Club Council 3. 



Marilyn E. Boyce April 4 

658 So. Main Street Sharon 

Household Arts General 

Thorough student. . pleasant manner 
. . . radiating happiness. 
Glee Club 3, 4; A. A. 3; Home 
Economics Club 4; Treasurer Horace 
Mann Hall 4. 



Elizabeth Breen Aug. 16 

11 Linden Avenue Belmont 

Elementary 

"Betty". . songwriter from Salem. . . 
golden dependability. . .chairman par 
excellence. 

Glee Club 3, Vice President 4,- Dial 
Staff 4; Chairman Dial Dance 4; Choir 
3, 4 ; Gate Post 3; Stunt Night 3, 4; 
Chairman Caps and Gowns 4; 
A'Kempis 3, 4. 





Margaret M. Breen June 1 3 
117 Appleton Street Cambridge 

Elementary 

"Maggie". . .Cape Cod Hostess. . . 
conscientious worker. . seriously in- 
clined — yet fun loving. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club 3, 4. 



Alice Nancy Brown Jan. 6 

1 Delawanda Drive Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Nancy". . .engaging smile. . .danc- 
ing figure. . enviable poise. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 1,2, 3, 4. 



Catherine Buckley June 10 

33 Washington Street Marlboro 

Elementary 

"Kitty" .. .vocalist in demand... 
gleam of practicality . . earnest en- 
deavor. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A'Kempis 1, 2, 
3, 4; Fine Arts 4. 



Virginia Carle Oct. 1 3 

1 7 Davison Street Hyde Park 

Elementary 

"Ginny". . .perpetual hustler. . . 

placid disposition ... logical mind. 
A. A. 2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts 3, 4,- Glee 
Club 4; Commuters' Council 3; Chair- 
man Quiet and Order Committee 4; 
Student Council 4; V. W. C. A. 
Representative 2, 3, 4; Gate Post 4. 



Ruth E. Carroll Sept. 2 

210 Ashley Blvd. New Bedford 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Ruthie" . . . well earned success... 
Harvard's boast... "The Mail Must 
Go Through." 

Home Economics Secretary 2, 3 
President 4 ; A. A. 1, 2, 3, Board 4' 
Harvard Basketball Captain 3, 4' 
Junior Prom 3; Chairman Senior- 
Faculty-Freshman Tea 4; Dial Repre- 
sentative. 




Lucille Charrier Mar. 26 

210 Highland Avenue Fitchburg 

Vocational Household Arts 

''Lu" pocket Venus Prom- 
Queen .. .excellence and gentility 
A'Kempis 1, Publicity 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, President 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts 1; 
Treasurer 2, 4; May Queen 2; Junior 
Weekend 3; Class Secretary 2, 3; 
Secretary Horace Mann Hall 3. 




Margaret C. Cassidy Dec. 25 
20 Pleasant Street Uxbridge 

Household Arts General 

"Margie". . .wartime lifeguard. . 
enthusiastic Newmanite. . punctuat- 
ing smile. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Federa- 
tion Delegate 4; Communion Break- 
fast Chairman 3; Newman Club Dele- 
gate 3; Gate Post 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics 1,2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 
A. A. 1, 3, 4; Mock Man Danea 
Chairmnn 3; Freshman Handbook 2, 
3: H.y Banquet Chairman 2; Junior 
Prom 3; Class Secretary 1 ; Glee Club 
1 ,• 2 , Librarian 3, 4. 



Marjorie A. Clifford May 21 
1 Prescott Street Watertown 

Household Arts General 

"Marge" needle artist 

... cat-nap specialist . . essence of 

nonchalance. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 

1, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 4 ; Harvard Hockey 

1, 2. 



Ethel F. Cavanaugh Sept. 6 

79 Wyola Drive Worcester 

Vocational Household Arts 

Golden voice. . .sincerity. . cheery 

chatter. 

A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club 

1,2, 3, 4,- Home Economics Club 4; 

A. A. 4; Junior Prom 3. 



July 17 
Roxbury 



Lillian Condos 

12 Parker Hill Avenue 

Elementary 

Human dynamo ... rare voice... sur- 
prising talent. flair for individuality. 
Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4 ; 
Play 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 
Group 2. 




. 




Marion T. Costello Jan. 16 

9 Rambler Road Jamaica Plain 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Happy 90 lucky, .engaging grin. . . 
captivating capers. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, Federation Delegate 3, 
4; Home Economics 3, A; May Day 2. 



Phyllis M. Coughlin Mar. 29 
52 Dexter Road Lexington 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Phyl" . . . artiste. . .nonchalance . . . 
pluck and perseverance. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Council 
4. 



Althea G. Davis June 13 

145 Powell Avenue 

Rockville Centre, Long Island, N. Y. 
Household Arts General 

"Al" . . delegate elect. . soft spoken 
gentility ... modest efficiency. 
Y. W. C. A. 1, Oatka Delegate 2, 
Boston S. C. M. Delegate 3, 4; Wel- 
coming Committee 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 1, 2, 4 ; A. A. 3 ; Fine Arts ^■ l 
May Day 2; Junior Prom Usher 2; 
International Night 2. 



Mar. 1 8 

West Newton 



Alice P. Dealy 
84 Highland Street 
Elementary 

Dynamic conversationalist. . woman 
of the world. . .variety of moods. . . 
welcome addition to any fun. 
Chairman Christmas Banquet 1; Fine 
Arts Play Committee 1, 2, 3; Com- 
muters' Council 1; Gate Post 2, 3. 



Mary T. Dillon Jan. 27 

1 2 Wykeham Street West Newton 
Elementary 

Stunt Night Quartet . . cooperative 
and competent .. professional atti- 
tude . . .art enthusiast. 
Library Council 2; Chairman 4; Gate 
Post 3, 4; Chairman Assembly Com- 
mittee 4; Stunt Night 3, 4; Class Day 
Script Chairman 4; May Day 2; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; A'Kempis 
2, 4; Fine Arts 1. 





S^AIL 



Dorothea L. Donovan June 30 
16 Front Street Marlboro 

Elementary 

"Dottie" . . .copious laughter. . . 

everybody's pal . .wholesome and 

optimistic. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A'Kempis 1, 2, 

3, 4; Communion Breakfast 1; Junior 

Prom 3; Christmas Basket 1, 2. 




Jeanne E. Dorman May 9 

7 Blair Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Jeannie" . . symphonic historian . . . 
witticism ... essence of sincerity. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4,- Home Eco- 
nomics 4; Chemistry Council 1; Stu- 
dent Council Dance 2; Judiciary 
Committee 3; Class Day Chairman 4; 
Dial 4 ; Dial Dance 4 ; Stunt Night 4,- 
Christmas Banquet 4; Graduation 
Usher 3; Commuters' Council 4. 



Patricia Elliot May 11 

1 1 8 Cottage Street Norwood 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Pat" ... biology assistant. . .love of 
study. . .ambition-adventure. 
Home Economics 3, 4; Junior Prom 
3; Junior Weekend Dance 3; Pan 
American Publicity 3; Stunt Night 4. 



Beatrice A. Erickson Sept. 28 
230 South Main Street Bradford 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Bea". . .chem intellect . .vitamin 
chaser. . .sympathetic cheerfulness. 
A. A. 3; Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Council 2, President 4; 
Horace Mann Hall President 4. 



Ann FitzSimmons Dec. 9 

2 Newsome Park Jamaica Plain 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Ann Fitz" .. .campus mademoiselle 
...genial of nature .. Terpsichore's 
rival. 

A'Kempis Publicity 1, 2, 3, 4 ; A. A. 
1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4 ; Student 
Cooperative Dance 2 ; - May Day 2; 
Benefit Dance 2; Junior Prom 3; Dial 
4 ; Dial Dance 4 ; Student Cooperative 
Usher 4; Class Treasurer 2; Horace 
Mann Hall Vice President 4. 





Esther Gandolfo May 10 

14 Elmira Street Brighton 

Elementary 

Energetic "Esh"...free mail galore 
...sparkle of gaiety ... unaffected 
independence. 

Glee Club 2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts 1, 2; 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Co- 
operative Dance 4. 



Elizabeth D. Gardiner May 7 
Bay State Road Rehoboth 

Household Arts General 

"Libby" . . .complacent camper. .. un- 
failing wit ... ambition and perse- 
verance. 

Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. 
C. A. ; Fine Arts; Crocker Hall 
Treasurer 3; Horace Mann Hall 
Student Matron 4. 



May 23 

Dorchester 



Ann Garvin 

115 Melville Avenue 

Elementary 

Coleen's wit ... funster and musician 
...cheerful grin... loyal worker. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, A, Communion 
Breakfast 2; Business Manager Dial, 
Dial Dance 4; Junior Prom 3; Stunt 
Night 2, 3, 4 ; Library Council 2, 
Gatepost 2. 



Helen Gaull Nov. 14 

29 Columbia Street Brookline 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Reads all books — knows all answers 
. . . champion thinker . . . homo sapiens. 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 
1, 3, 4 ; A. A. 2, Fire Lieutenant 3, 4; 
Assistant Editor Gatepost 4. 



Barbara Anne Gervais June 10 
28 Playstead Road Newton 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Bobby". . .Serious determination . . . 
generosity. . .conscientiousness. 
A'Kempis 1, 4 ; A. A. 2 ; Home Eco- 
nomics 4. 





Mary Gillisan Aus. 1 

1 8 Cargiil Avenue Worcester 

Elementary 

Easy nonchalance. . .Suits a specialty 
. . .well groomed. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Communion 
Breakfast 2; Mascot Committee 1. 



Miriam Herrick Groton Dec. *> 
82 Phoenix Terrace Springfiel d 

Household Arts General 

"Mim". . .logical arguments. . .enthu- 
siasm. . .integrity and kindness. 



Kathryn Mary Gully Dec. 7 
68 Malvern Road Worcester 

"Kaye" . . . "Materia Medico" . . . en- 
gaging grin .. .jovial generosity. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 2: 
Graduation Usher 3; Fire Lieutenant 
3, 4; Class Mascot Committee 1; Dial 
Staff, Dial Dance 4; Christmas Supper; 
4; Stunt Night 4; Home Economics 
Day Hostess 4. 



Rubye Haffer March 24 

1 76 Humboldt Street Roxbury 

Elementary 

Dancer of distinction .. .speaks with 

conviction. . .morale booster. . .keen 

mind. 

A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Modern Dance 3, 

Manager 4; Harvard Cheer Leader 1 ; 

Fine Arts 1, 2; Junior Prom 3. 



Dec. 1 

Framingham 



Catherine Haggerty 
3 Curve Street 
Elementary 

Carefree "Cathy" .. .quiet and un- 
affected . . family tree. . ."When Irish 
Eyes Are Smilin' ". 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4; 
Fine Arts 1, 4, Play Usher 2, 4; Glee 
Club 4; Junior Prom 3, Class Night 2. 





Loretta Regina Haley April 6 
1 34 Beech Street Roslindale 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Manners pleasant — ideals high... 
successful endeavors. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 4 ; - Junior Prom Decoration 
Chairman 3; Student Government 
Dance 1 , 3; May Day 2; Junior Week- 
end 3. 



Regine Hanna May 29 

20 Stearns Street Waltham 

Elementary 

Patient "Reggie" ... Age of Inde- 
pendence. . dry wit. . distinctive 
speech. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club A, 
Freshmen Court 4; Junior Prom 3. 



Barbara B. Hanson Jan. 11 

208 Linden Street Everett 

Vocational Household Arts 

"Barb". . .literary excellence . .high 
optimism .. .disarming smile. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Home Economics 1; Fine Arts 1, 
Play 2; May Day 2; Stunt Night 2, 3. 



Yvette W. Harrington Jan. 28 
Concord Road South Sudbury 

"Betty". . striking individualism. . . 
sophisticate from Lasell .. .cheerful 
friendliness. 



Evelyn Vera Hartley Oct. 2 
Montgomery Road Westfield 

Household Arts General 

"Lyn"...Best Seller List .. Choir's 
backbone .. .Culbertson's partner. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, A, Choir 1 , 2, 3, A; 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, A, A. A. 1, 
Archery Manager 2, Publicity Man- 
ager 3, H-Y Theatre Party 4; V. W. 
C. A. 2; Class Basketball 1, 3 ; Gate- 
post 4. 





Doris Evelyn Hickman May 5 
39 Prospect Street Brockton 

Household Arts General 

Asthetic appreciation gentle 

voiced charm . . . singleness of purpose 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine 
Arts 1 ; Glee Club 4; Freshmen Hand- 
book 5 ; Dial Staff, Dial Dance 4. 



Helen T. Hodziewich Jan. 1 
28 Capitol Street New Bedford 

Vocational Household Arts 

"Hodzie". . .sterling diligence. . . 
perfect assistant. . .scholastic record 
hard to beat. 

A'Kempis Communion Breakfast 1, 2, 
3, 4,- Home Economics 1, 2,- Modern 
Dance 3, A, A. A. 3, 4 ; Dial Staff, 
Dial Dance 4,- Freshmen-Senior-Fac- 
ulty Tea 4. 



Barbara Zeruah Jeffers Feb. 1 8 
948 Washington Street So. Braintree 
Household Arts General 

"Jeff". . .seamstress superb. . .Keeper 
of the Mart. . .neat attractiveness. 
Home Economics 1, 2, Vice President 
3, Program Chairman 4; Glee Club 
3, 4 ; Fine Arts 1, 2; A. A. 3; Library 
Council 3; International Night Chair- 
man 3, Usher 3, 4 ; May Day 2. 



Barbara May Joyce April 25 
25 Pleasant Avenue E. Bridgewater 
Household Arts Nutrition 

"Barbie". . .pleasant smile. . .chem 
assistant . ardent scholar. 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Y. W. 
C. A. 2 ; A. A. 4. 



Eleanor Kane Sept. 26 

396 Medford Street Somerville 

Elementary 

Independent El. . teacher superb. . 

modern dancer. . .hail-fellow-v/ell 

met. 

Quiet and Order Committee 2, 3' 

Modern Dance 3; A'Kempis 1, 2, 3. 





Frances Hartwick Kiel April 27 
1 20 Main Street Avon 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Fran" . . . poised capability . . . pack- 
age of dynamite "Knitting for 

Britain." 

Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4,- V. W. 

C. A. 1. 



Mildred Eleanor King Mar. 22 
1 5 Partridge Street Watertown 

Elementary 

"Millie" . . . hilarious hazer . . con- 
versation with gesticulations ... keen 
sense of humor. . . 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4,- Fine Arts, 1, 2, 

4, Craft Group Chairman 3, Play 

Committee 3,- Glee Club 4; Dial 
Staff 4; Class Day 4. 



Margaret P. Lazott May 26 

105 Lovell Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Marg" .. .Anchors A weigh... 

sunny disposition. . .ardent student. . 
Home Economics 1, 3, 4; Glee Club 
1, 3 ; y. W. C. A. 3, 4 ; Quiet and 
Order Committee,- Dial Staff, Dial 
Dance 4. 



Mary E. Leen 
25 Congreve Street 
Household Arts 

"Lee" . 

cent on 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 

3, 4- Choir 1, 2,- Commuters' Council 

3 ; Chemistry Council 3, 4 ; Y. W. 

C. A. 4. 



Feb. 8 

Roslindale 

Nutrition 

omnipresent glamour ... ac- 
living . . .belle of the ball. 



Emily A. Lefebvre Nov. 23 
Ballard Vale Andover 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Winsome petiteness . . . ever a smile . . . 
. . .tasks well-done. . . 
A'Kempis Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A. 3. 





Bertha Likshis July 17 

37 Harold Street Worcester 

Elementary 

Beaming Bert . . .handy with hard- 
ware. . .camera devotee. . .spontane- 
ous sense of humor. . . 
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Play Committee 3; Glee Club 4; 
Dial Staff 4 ; Yale Basketball, 3. 



Jean Lord Aug. 2 

58 Great Road Maynard 

Elementary 

Hidden humor. . contentment- . . un- 
failing punctuality .. says little — 
thinks much . . . 

Y. W. C. A. 1, 2 ; 3, 4; Cabinet A, 
Gatepost 1, 2, 3, 4,- Dance 2,- Gradu- 
ation Usher 3; Junior Prom 3. 



Marion Russell Lowe Nov. 27 

41 7 Brook Street Framingham 

Household Arts General 

"Mimi"..."a low ha"... lover of 
needle work. . .figurine collector. . . 
Home Economics 1, 4; Glee Club 1, 
2, 4 ; y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, Secre- 
tary 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; 
Christmas Basket 2; International 
Night Usher 1 ; W. S. S. F. 3; Halo- 
we'en Party 1; Crocker Hall Treas- 
urer 3; Chemistry Council 3; Yale 
Hockey Team 1; May Day 2; Home 
Economics Day Hostess 4. 



Mary Frances Lynch Feb. 1 1 
219 Wren Street West Roxbury 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Diplomacy. . unsuspected humor. . . 
feminine fashionist . . . 
A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Home 
Economics Club 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 4. 



Gertrude MacMillan Dec. 22 
88 Mount Vernon Street Dedham 
Elementary 

"Geet" ... knack for silent accom- 
plishment . not shy — but almost... 
journalistic tendencies . . . 
Gatepost 1,2,3, 4; Dance 2; A. A. 1 ; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Library 
Council 3; Dial Staff ,Dial Dance 4. 





Lillian Joan Masteika April 20 
1027 Dorchester Avenue Dorchester 
Household Arts Nutrition 

"Lil" . . . pleasing manners . . . gay smile 
. . .doctor's enigma . . . 
A. A. 1, 3, 4; Home Economics 1, 3, 
finance Chairman 4, Board A, May 
Day Supper 3. 



Tarsia Marangos Sept. 24 

359 Dudley Street Roxbury 

Elementary 

"Sweet Sue". . contagious smile. . . 
unbounded loyalty. . .conscientious- 
ness. . . 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, V. W. C. A. 
2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts Club 4; Junior 
Prom 3. 



Beatrice Mastrodominico 

Nov. 2 
357 Union Street Rockland 

Household Arts General 

""Bee". . .industrious efficiency. . . 

clever needlewoman "White. 

Christmas" 

GleeClub 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Choir 1 , 2, 3, 
4; A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 3, 4; Fine Arts 1. 



Jean McCarty April 30 

80 East Central Street Natick 

Elementary 

"Jeanie". . . .diversified talents. . . . 
. . .sophisticated hair do. . .ever en- 
during charm . . . 

Class Treasurer 1, Secretary 4; Gate- 
post 3, 4, Dance 2, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3 ; A. A. 1, 2, 3, A; 
Glee Club 4; May Day 2; Junior 
Prom 3; Stunt Night 2, 3, 4; Student 
Co-operative Dance 4; Dial Art Edi- 
tor 4; Class Day Program Chairman 4. 
Happy go lucky. . .expert dancer. 



Eleanor D. McDonough 

Sept 

14 Highland Street 
Household Arts 

"Ellie" . . .constant 
Happy go lucky. . . 
A'Kempis 4,- Home 



14 

Lowell 
General 

determination . . . 
expert dancer. . 
Economics 4. 





Mary K. McLaughlin April 8 
726 Columbia Road Dorchester 

Elementary 

"Mac" . . .formula for fun . . . colorful 
wardrobe. . personality 
A'Kempis 1, 2, A, Fine Arts 3, 4,- 
Glee Club 4; May Day 2. 



Mary E. McMahon Jan. 7 

3 Plantation Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Merry Mac"... jolly Irish Colleen 
. . . .agreeable conversationalist. . '. . 
ballroom devotee. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 1, 2; Commuters' Council 3, 4; 
Library Council 2, 3; Crocker Hall 
President 3; Student Co-operative 
Dance 3. 



Gertrude R. McMaster July 3 
27 Essex Street Marlboro 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Babe" . . . epitomy of grace... so- 
phisticate. . .copious charm. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, A, Home Eco- 
nomics 4; May Day 2. 



Mary Mokaba Sept. 3 

1 47 Otis Street Cambridge 

Elementary 

Good natured Chubby .. .admirable 
determination. . genuine generosity. 



Virginia H. Moody Nov. 29 
27 Clemintine Park Dorchester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Ginger". . . courteousness . . .zestful 
pursuit of studies ... inspirational 
guidance . . . 

y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Home Eco- 
nomics 1, 2, 4; May Day 2; Chemistry 
Council 1, 2, 4. 





Arlcne V. Moore Nov. 2 9 

1 76 Bedford Street Bridgewat* r 

Household Arts General 

Yen for sports. . .rare tranquility. . . 
"your bid". . .loyal friendship. 
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 4; 
Glee Club 3,- Fine Arts 1 . 2 ; 
Y. W. C A. 1, 2. 



Mary Erina Moran July 29 

53 Elm Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Rena" . . . instinct for fun . . . resource- 
ful self-reliance . . .senior's Chancellor 
of the Exchequer. . . 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Mascot 
Committee 1; Home Economics 4; 
May Day 2; Class Day and Graduation 
Usher 3; Junior Weekend 3; Com- 
muters' Banquet; Class Treasurer 4; 
Commuters' Council 2. 



Ellen Moran Nov. 20 

57 Ackers Avenue Brookline 

Elementary 

Diplomatic leadership. . diversified 
interests. . .effervescence personified 
. . receipe for having friends — being 
one. . . 

Class President 1, Vice President 2; 
Student Council Treasurer 3, Presi- 
dent 4; A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Dance 1, 2; Chairman Stunt Night 
2, 3; Chairman Junior Prom 3; A. A. 

1, 2, 3, 4 ; Yale Hockey 2, 3, Captain 
4 ; Fine Arts 2, Play 3, 4 ; Glee Club 

2, 3 ; 4 ; S. A. B. F. 2, 3, 4 ; Class and 
Club Council 1 . 



Louise Collins Mullen Oct. 2 
88 Albany Street New Bedford 

Vocational Household Arts 

"Mullie" .. .Moonlight Mood... 
trinket jewelry ... unbounded ambi- 
tion. 

A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 1, 
2, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 2; Class Day 3. 



Barbara Mullin Nov. 8 

302 Clyde Street Brookline 

Elementary 

"Barb" . . .athletic inclinations . . .ever 
alert. . .tactful frankness. 
Class Treasurer 3,- President 4; 
Judiciary Board 3 ; A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 
A'Kempis 1; Student Co-operative 
Dance 3, 4. 




Anne T. O'Hare July 9 

64 Nonantum Street Brighton 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Rich capabilities. . .dance floor artiste 
. . .personality plus . . . 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4, Dance 1, 2, 3, 
Chairman 4; Home Economics 4; 
y. W. C. A., Quiet and Order Com- 
mittee, Freshmen Court 4; Gradua- 
tion Usher 3 ; - Crocker Hall Vice 
President 3 ; S. A. B. F. 4 ; Class Vice 
President 4; Chairman Class Rings and 
Pins 4; Christmas Banquet Toast- 
mistress 4. 




Shirley Noves Oct. 3 

520 Central Street Framingham 

Elementary 

"Shirl" . .. poise to perfection... 
music appreciation .. ."Local girl 
makes good." 

Class Vice President 3; Student 
Council 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Choir 1, 2; Fine Arts 3, Play 4; 
y. W. C. A. 1 ; May Day 2 ; Junior 
Prom 3; Student Co-operative Dance 
3. 



Madeline O'Hare Aoril 3 

21 Arlington Road Waltham 

Elementary 

Soft spoken and sincere . . .compla- 
cent expression .. .avid listener., 
humming and happy. . . 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,- Choir 3, 4 ; 
Junior Prom 3; A. A. 1, 4; A'Kempis 
1/ 4. 



Eileen T. O'Connor Dec. 27 
151 Hollingsworth Street Mattapan 
Household Arts General 

"Oakie". . . long-distance calls. . . . 
Talent for tailoring .. attractiveness. 
A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 
Home Economics Club 3, 4; May Day 
Committee 2; Mock Man Dance Com- 
mittee 2. 



Katherine O'Meara May 7 

35 Park Street West Roxbury 

Household Arts General 

"Kay". . knit ability. . cleverness 
and humor. . .Newmanism 
A'Kempis 1, 2, Publicity Delegate 3, 
Communion Breakfast Chairman 3, 
President 4,- Fine Arts 1; Mock Man 
Dance 1; Harvard Yale 1 ; Club 
Council 1; Class Secretary 3. 





Louise Palladino July 19 

30 Cleveland Avenue Franklin 

Elementary 

Gate tender ... "Information Please" 
. . enviable efficiency. . .blue rib- 
bons for scholarship. 
Gatepost 2, Business Manager 3, 
Editor 4; Fine Arts Play Committee 3; 
Christmas Decoration Committee 3; 
Student Council 4. 



Parry May 23 

Reading 
Nutrition 

ledger ability" . . . 



Hazel Eleanor 
7 Orange Street 
Household Arts 

Felicitousness ... 
sports a-plenty. 
A. A. 1, 2, Hiking Manager, Vice 
President 3, President 4; Home Eco- 
nomics 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Council, 
Dial Staff, Dial Dance, 4; Junior Book- 
keeper, Treasurer Class and Club 
Council 4; Yale Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; 
May Day 2. 



Helen May Pettingell Mar. 7 
21 Lowder Street Dedham 

Vocational Household Arts 

"Pett". . . .winning smile. . . .peppy 
chatter. . business executive... 
A. A. 1, 2 ; y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 
3, 4, Vice President 3; Dial Staff, 
Dial Dance 4; Home Economics 1; 
Gatepost 2, Business Manager 3. 



Mary Louise Phinney Mar. 24 
45 Chester Avenue Winthrop 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Mary Lou" ... perpetual motion... 
steadfast resolutions. . ."Bonjour 

Monsieur" . . . 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1; 
Glee Club. 



Dorothy Isabell Pope Mar. 24 
140 Webb Street Weymouth 

Household Arts General 

"Dippy" . . .dark attractiveness . . . 
dramatics .. .dressmaker deluxe... 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts 1, 2, 
Play Chairman 3, 4; Home Economics 
2, 3, 4; May Day 2; Freshmen Party 1- 
A. A. 2, 3, 4, Costumes H-V 3. 





Mary Richards Aug. 7 

106 Geneva Avenue Dorchester 

Elementary 

Cheerfully obliging .. .notable non- 
chalance .. .McGee's substitute... 
devoted friend . . . 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Fine Arts 4 
Commuters' Banquet 2,- Commuters'; 
Council 2. 



Eileen Frances Riley May 21 
227 Manthorne Road West Roxbury 
Household Arts Nutrition 

"Kelly" . . . Specialty-dietetics . . . 
unruffled disposition. . ."seconds?" 
A'Kempis Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Fine Arts 4; Class Day Refreshments 
Chairman 3, 4; Junior Prom Refresh- 
ments Chairman 3; May Day 2. 



Helen Roche May 15 

1013 Walnut St. Newton Highlands 
Elementary 

Topsie. . .accent on youth ... infec- 
tious grin .. .clothes with originality. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A. 3, 4 ; 
Modern Dance 2, 3, 4; May Day 2. 



Constance V. Russell Oct. 7 
205 Wachusett Street Jamaica Plain 
Household Arts General 

"Connie' 1 '... anniversary antics.... 
stitch ability. . .infectious merriment. 
A. A. 1; A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Home 
Economics 4. 



Catherine Salmon Feb. 1 

94 School Street Cambridge 

Elementary 

"Kay" .. .tranquility of voice and 

manner . . . industry-plus . . . winning 

way. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club 1, 

2, 3, 4. 





Rosemary A. Salmon Jan. 3 
Latisquama Road Southboro 

Household Arts General 

Likableness . . the helping hand... 
admirable scholarship. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Mary Sarjeant May 1 5 

86 Standard Street Mattapan 

Elementary 

Sensible "Sarge" . . .appropriately re- 
served . . dimpled smile. . .expressive 
eyes. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1. 



Louise Clair Skidmore Nov. 1 2 
39 Indian Hill Road Worcester 

Household Arts General 

"Skid", fashion plate of femininity 

. . handiwork enthusiast. . gracious 

friendliness. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 

1, 2, 3, 4; Dial Representative 3, 4. 



Teresa F. Skorupski Oct. 15 

5 1 2 Bluff Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Terry". . .indifferent sophistication 
. . versatility scholastic compe- 
tency. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 
2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 2, Play Committee 3; 
May Day 2; Crocker Hall President 3. 



Mary Steiger Spittle June 29 
Warner New Hampshire 

Elementary 

Artistic creativeness . . .skilled to the 

finger tips. . .Swiss winters. . .Navy's 

pride. 

Fine Arts 1, 2, Vice President 3, 

Business Manager Play 3; Glee Club 

1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 2. 





Alice C. Stepansky 
58 Selkirk Road 
Household Arts 

"A\": 
timing . 
Home 



Dec. 11 

Brighton 
Nutrition 

.attractive coiffure . .. perfect 

imperturbable persistence 

Economics,- Fine Arts,- A. A. 



Williamina May Stone May 28 
84 Eastern Avenue Worcester 

Household Arts General 

"Billie". - expert conversationalist 
. enthusiastic correspondent - . 

rrusical talent. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 
4; Fine Arts 1, 3, 4; Home Economics 
2, 3, 4,- Freshmen Picnic 4. 



Mary Louise Sullivan July 25 
3 Bauer Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

Sophisticated Mary .. .justifiable self 
confidence ... genial generosity. 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 
Day Hostess 4. 



Sophie K. Szklarz Nov. 25 

31 Sterling Street Worcester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Sally". . clothing connoisseur . . 

belle of the ball . . .sophisticated 

traveler. 

A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, A; A. A. 1 ; 

y. W. C. A. 1, 4; Home Economics 

Club 1, A; Graduation Usher 3. 



Miriam Taylor July 31 

70 Kendall Lane Natick 

Elementary 

"Mim" . sympathetic sociability. . . 
perpetual perseverance. . air of pro- 
fessionally. 

Fine Arts Play Committee 2,- Junior 
Prom 3;Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. 





Joyce Turner Oct. 9 

19 Maple Street Waltham 

Elementary 

Joy to the world .. .personification 
of co-operation .. .maturity of mind 
. . . friend indeed. 

Dial Staff, Dial Dance, 4; Chairman of 
Christmas Basket 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3,4. 



Kathleen Byrne Walsh Oct. 1 5 
52 Thompson Street New Bedford 
Household Arts Nutrition 

"Kay" .. .pillar of the class . . .spar- 
kling personality unanimously 

elected. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 
2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2; Stunt Night 
Chairman 1; Chemistry Council 1, 
Secretary 2 ; Student Co-operative 
Dance Chairman 2, 3, Vice President 
4; Class and Club Council Chairman 
4; Class President 3. 



Biruta P. Welaish Sept. 1 2 

458 Columbia Road Dorchester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Boots". . "Y" loyalty. . .successful 
mental endeavor ... enduring enthu- 
siasm. 

Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. 
C. A. 1, 3, Tea 2, 4, Vice President 
4, Boston Representative to Student 
Christian Council; May Day 2; In- 
ternational Night 1, 3. 



Jacqueline Wellington May 4 
1 5 Blackwood Street Back Bay 

Elementary 

"Jackie". . .happy-go-lucky. . .synco- 
pated rhythm. . .dean of wit. 
Y. W. C. A. 1, Glee Club 3 ; 4; 
A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A. 1. 




Patricia E. Wermcrs Nov. 28 
637 Dudley Street Dorchester 

Household Arts Nutrition 

"Pat". - .endearing personality. . . 
dimpled charm. . genius of the ivory 
keys. 

A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; y. W. C. A. Dance 4 ; Freshmen 
Picnic 4; May Day 2; Stunt Night 
1, 2, 3, 4; Class Day Music Chairman 
4; Crocker Hall Secretary 3; Judiciary 
Board 4. 




Lucy M. Zareito 
29 Clifton Street 
Household Arts 



Aug. 26 

Cambridge 
General 



Barbara Ruth Worton May 29 
137 Washington Ave. Somerset Cen. 
Household Arts General 

"Barb". . .amiable mailman. . dex- 
trous needlewoman .. .dependable 
student. 

Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A. 
1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, Secretary 2. 



Barbara Minnie Young May 24 
179 Summer Street South Walpole 
Household Arts General 

"Shine". . .artistic proficiency. . .chic 
appearance. . .dancing feet. 
A. A. 3 ; Home Economics 4; V. W. 
C. A. 4. 



the 



"Luce" .. .staunch leadership, 
copious ability ... "Sally at 
Movies." 

Fine Arts, Play 2, 3, 4,- A'Kempis 1, 
2 ; 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics 3, 4; A. A. Conference 1, 
Board 2, 3, 4; Harvard Hockey 2, 
Toastmistress 3, Captain 4; Modern 
Dance 3, 4; Class Vice President 1, 
President 2, Student Co-operative 
Secretary 3, Vice President 4, Peirce 
Hall Vice President 1. 




II 



r 



77 



cm (mi c and syne... 



We sing of friends who have left our class. . . 

Household Arts Department 

Boswell, Clare, 1 Elm Way, Westboro 

Burnett, Hope, 9 Cherry Street, Northampton 

Butler, Beryl, 326 Harvard Street, Cambridge 

Coffin, Dorothy (Mrs. Charles Diggins), 24 Temple Street, West Boylston 

Cohen, Evelyn, 97 Harrison Street, Dorchester 

Crowell, Jean (Mrs. Richard Dunham), Old Mill Point, West Harwich 

Crowley, Mary (Pfc), Spl. Schools, U.S.M.C.W.R., Barracks 102, Camp Lejeune, 

New River, North Carolina, C & B 19 
Dowell, Marjorie (Mrs. Richard Plaisted), 34 Wareham Street, Medford 
Falvey, Kathleen, 53-R Waterville Street, North Grafton (Barnard Sunner & Putnam Co., 

Worcester) 
Goodridge, Marion, 206 Bancroft Avenue, Reading 
LeMarbre, Odette, 32 Pleasant Street, Marlboro 
Libby, Barbara, 48 Front Street, Marblehead (General Electric Co.) 
Lynch, Louise, 174 Bellevue Street, West Roxbury 

Maxwell, Patricia (S2/c), Waves Barracks, Tradd Street, Charleston, S. C. 
Miller, Selma, 179 Pomeroy Avenue, Pittsfield 
Oberacker, Elaine, 24 Crandall Avenue, Roslindale 
Pease, Marion (Mrs. Walker), Mechanic Street, Monson 
Piergiovanni, Mary, Huntington Street, Chester (Springfield Armory) 
Robinson, Barbara (Mrs. Harry Gilmond), 40 Uxbridge Street, Worcester 
Rood, Jean (Mrs. Arnold Weisman) Hampton, Virginia 
Roy, Marjorie, 160 Walnut Street, Newtonville 



and of brides 




Left to right — Ensign and Mrs. Richard Dunham (Jean Crowell); Lieutenant (j.g.) and Mrs. Frederick 
Spittle (Mary Steiger) and Lieutenant and Mrs. Harlow Lazott (Margaret Phipps). 



Sal ley, Muriel (Mrs. Roger K. Marbie), P.O. Box 353, Attleboro 

Stockbridge, Constance (Mrs. Lyman Hutchins) 14 Angier Circle, Auburndale 

Taft, Ruth (Spars), Co. 111-1, Rm. 502, U.S.C.G.T.S., Palm Beach, Florida 

Watson, Mary, 112 Glenwood Avenue, Hyde Park 

Weeks, Barbara, 28 Runford Avenue, Waltham 

Wilcox, Geneva, Main Street, Millis 

Woodward, Dorothy, 574 Webster Street, Needham 

Wylie, Anna, 6 James Street, Feeding Hills, (American Bosch Corp., Springfield) 

Elementary Department 

Alves, Mary (Sister Mary Menrick), Sisters of Saint Joseph, Mt. St. Joseph's Academy, 

Biighton 
Bergh, Mary, 91 Paul Gore Street, Jamaica Plain (Boston Consolidated Gas Co.) 
Blakeney, Lillian, 18 Lancaster Street, Cambridge 
Callahan, Kathleen, West Bar Hill, Harvard 

Ford, Mary (Mrs. Henry McCarthy), 167 Edenfield Avenue, Watertown 
O'Rourke, Rose, 290 Huron Avenue, Cambridge 
Stern, Alma, 336 Franklin Street, Framingham 

Stutman, Edythe (Mrs. Sherwood Sodwin), 70 South Street, Osborn, Ohio 
Winer, Bertha, 25 Irma Street, Dorchester (Bay State Motor Express Co., Cambridge) 

Vocational Household Arts Department 

Allen, Grace (Mrs. A. Ducquette) 5 Park Place, New Bedford 

Callaghan, Irene, 4105 Legation Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. (U. S. Weather 

Bureau) 
Corliss, Louise (Mrs. Walter Wadsworth), Bondsville Road, Belchertown 
Retallick, Virginia, 6 Wallace Place, Pittsfield (General Electric Co.) 




Left to right — Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wadsworth (Louise Corliss); Corporal and 
(Miriam Herrick); and Staff Sergeant and Mrs. Henry McCarthy (Betty Ford). 



Richard Groton 




FIRST MOVEMENT— ALLEGRO CON BRIO 

Tonight Symphony Hall is filled to capacity, for we 
are about to witness the symphony by the Class of 
Nineteen Hundred Forty-Four. The orchestra is 
tuning to the Oboe's A and the conductor is poised 
with his baton — now on with the music! 

The first strains that reach us dre dissonant — • 1940 
— Registration Day! That certainly was a confusing 
day with bewildered freshmen waving to departing 
parents, and seniors greeting their friends with a cry 
of "I can't find my freshman anywhere," all this and 
the grueling ordeal of waiting in line to pay the 
budget fee, filling out program cards, and waiting for 
physical exams. 




However, after that initial day was over and the 
freshmen got together we exclaimed to each other 
"Isn't Framingham a friendly place!" — this statement 
to be exemplified many more times during our college 
life. 

There certainly was no time for homesickness those 
first few weeks, for they were crowded full of fun 
with Initiation Week (one time we were thankful 
Framingham was not co-ed), Freshmen Court, Senior- 
Freshmen Tea, and Field Day. And just lor a little 
more excitement we freshmen planned a weenie 
roast on the back hill. 



About the middle of November there was much 
rivalry brewing about the campus, which brought 
about the wearing of the red or blue. . Harvard- 
Yale Week-end initiated by the Mock Man Dance 
and culminating in the banquet in Peirce Hall. This 
proved to be very exciting — especially for the 
Crimson! 

With the end of our first college semester ap- 
proaching we felt the need for much studying, for 
before long we would experience those mid semester 
exams. If we lived through them we felt that we 
really could call ourselves college students. 

The beginning of the second semester brought us 
Stunt Night and revealed the faculty in a new and 
pleasing light — what grand sports they were! The 
juniors danced their way to the top of the list for 
the award and we all agreed that it was a marvelous 
performance. 

The rest of the semester seemed to fly by, for we 
were continually making new friends and gaining 
new interests and preparing for finals. Finals — what 
a frightening word! We hoped they wouldn't be as 
fatal as the name implied! 

Then came Framingham night at Pops and that 
brings us right back to Symphony Hall and the end of 
the first movement of our Symphony. We see the 
Glee Club in flowing pastels and hear not disso- 
nance this time, but beautiful blended harmony. 

SECOND MOVEMENT— ADAGIO CON 
MOTO 

Summer's end brought us to the beginning of our 
sophomore year. The orchestra suddenly swells into 
music and the harmony which reaches us is a trifle 
more varied and sophisticated than that of the first 
movement. With a feeling of certainty and slight 
superiority we returned to school and viewed the 
incoming freshmen. 

This year brought to the faculty five new members, 
Miss Lusk, Mrs. Herring, Miss Pratt, Miss Rust, and 
Dr. Haertl. Yet before we had graduated two of 




these instructors had deserted us — one, Miss Lusk, 
for marriage, and the other, Dr. Haertl, for his 
country's service. 

It wasn't very long before we were climbing the 
stairs to the Assembly Hall on a Friday night in 
November to see the Fine Arts play, "Brief Music.'' 
We spent a very enjoyable evening, our admission 
fees being our Budget Ticket which we purchased 
in the Fall for school activities. It was well that the 
Club presented a comedy, because shortly after this 
evening, on December 7 the United States entered 
the war, and school and all our activities took on a 
more somber note. Over night the music of our lives 
had changed. 

Our first formal dance of the year, off campus, 
sponsored by the A'Kempis Club was held at the 
Hotel Statler in Boston. With new and sparkling 
dresses we danced the evening through, our excite- 
ment undimmed by the persistent rain outside. 

We began our Christmas decorations with each 
class competing for the best Christmas basket. This 
year the Candlelight Service made a deeper im- 
pression upon us, each one thinking of a Christmas 
in the war-torn world of the day. We departed for 
home for the holidays with a strong resolve to 
combat the dismal spirit which was universally 
prevalent, by being all the more cheerful. 

Perhaps the climax of our second year was Stunt 
Night. Enthusiastically we entered into rehearsals. 
It was indeed a proud night when we won first 
prize with our presentation of the 9:20 Club. This 
long awaited evening was fully appreciated as we 
watched our classmates and faculty members, forget- 
ful of their dignity, expressing hidden talents. 

Sadly and mournfully the orchestra played on as 
we struggled over sophomore plaids. Now the 
theme changed and in its place a gay and lilting 
air. . .our plaids were finished. 

For many weeks we had been planning our May 
Day, a day always dedicated to beauty. Although 



we were not blessed with bright and sunny weather, 
we presented on two successive days our traditional 
Chapel, crowning of the queen, and May Pole 
dance. 

We now found ourselves in the midst of spring 
flowers, balmy days, and final exams. Exhausted, yet 
relieved we finished our sophomore year. 




THIRD MOVEMENT— ALLEGRO 

As the curtain goes up for the third movement, we 
hear lighter strains of music and see many new faces 
on the stage. Our beloved Dean Savage, after 
twenty years of service, has retired, and Mrs. 
Driscoll, a graduate of the school, has taken her place 
as Acting Dean for a year. As the year progressed 
more changes occurred. Mr. Gilday, now Lt. 
Gilday, U.S.N.R. gave up his baton to go to war. 
Many thanks to Miss Brett who carried on for him 
in order to give our graduates a good send off and 
to Miss Kendrick, who took over the music classes. 
When Mr. Sullivan, now Ensign Sullivan, U.S.N.R., 
went into service we lost our exhibit A for our 
Child Study classes. We'll always remember Mr. and 
Mrs. Sullivan as they walked into the A'Kempis 
Dance to the strains of "Here Comes the Bride." 
Ensign Sullivan was succeeded by Mr. Kenny, whose 
ready smile and abundance of enthusiasm have readily 
won him a place in our hearts. 

It wasn't long after our return in 1942 that we 
began our social activities with Junior Weekend. 
Our glorious day started with a hike to the reservoir 



where we enjoyed a weenie roast, burnt marsh- 
mallows, and juicy red apples. The termination of 
this perfect day was at the Village Hall where we 
gave a formal dance and invited Camp Framingham. 
Sunday offered a dinner banquet at Seller's and a 
buffet supper at Crocker. 




The plans and discussions for Junior Prom came in 
rapid succession, and it became a reality on December 
4th, with its grand march, favors, men, and the 
fulfillment of a date we had kept since freshmen year. 
Its White Christmas theme was carried out by the 
music, snowy white bells, angel decorations, and 
the green and red punch and Christmas cookies 
made at Crocker. 

Which of us is not acquainted with that certain 
unforgettable feeling that crops up in some part of 
junior year? That is our first day of practice teaching, 
when we began to put into practice all the theory 
study and preparation of the two previous years, 
whether the work be done as an elementary at the 
I raining School or as an "H.A." in the various towns 
of the surrounding communities. 

New experiences were also acquired by the 
Household Arts and Vocational girls who spent a 
worthwhile period of house practice at Crocker and 
the "Voc" House. 

The Fine Arts players scored another victory by 
their grand performance in the war drama "Letters 
to Lucerne," a story of how conflicting personalities 
and friendships of students from various countries 
were affected by the strain of war in an American 
School in Switzerland. 

Honors went to seniors for Stunt Night this year. 
Remember the faculty's original operetta, the seniors 
recalling previous years, our story of friends at war, 
the sophomore s "Super Suds and the Mexican 
influenced rreshmen? 

As the curtain falls for the third movement of our 
symphony, wild ecstastic .shouts of joy resound 
through the hall expressing its success. 

FOURTH MOVEMENT— ALLEGRO 
MAESTRO 

Ine fourth and final movement of the Class of 44 
began with majestic and dignified passages as seniors 
walked down the aisle garbed in cap and gown, for 
Investiture Chapel. 



Every year brings changes. -■ this year was no 
exception. In Dwight Hall on the first floor we 
glimpsed our new dean, Miss Larned, new as dean, 
but familiar as an old friend and teacher. We said 
goodbye to our gay and popular Miss Lusk, and in 
her place welcomed Mrs. Lewis to the Art Depart- 
ment. We also met our new assistant librarian, Miss 
Mahoney, on the first day we entered the library as 
seniors. 

At a very delightful tea in Crocker we were 
introduced to the officers and members of the 
Alumnae Association. In this way we came to know 
more about the organization and saw it as a vital 
part of our college. 

Our formal Dial Dance was a great success, with 
its Hallowe'en theme characterized by black cats, 
witches and autumn leaves. Among the guests were 
servicemen from the Cushing General Hospital. 

The Fine Arts play was "tops" this year. "Cry 
Havoc" was its name and it exemplified the brave 
work of our nurses on Bataan. So realistic was the 
acting that it was hard for us to conceive that we 
were still in tranquil Framingham when the curtain 
went down. 

I he day for which we seemed to have inexhausti- 
ble energy came just before Christmas vacation, 
when bundled in ski suits we made the usual carol 
singing tour. We always appreciated Crocker's 
hospitality, but it was this night that our realization 
was the fullest when we were served hot cocoa 
and muffins to warm our rigid extremities. 




When we were freshmen the day seemed very 
far off when we as seniors should be presenting our 
chapel talks. The time has flown quickly by and 
now senior chapels have come and gone. It was a 
shock to realize that our undergraduate days had 
passed so rapidly. 

In May came both our happiest and our saddest 
dance — Senior Prom — for each of us while listening 
to the music knew that this was the last dance that 
we ever could attend as students. 

Then. .. graduation. - -the culmination of tour 
yecirs at Framingham- . .the final burst of music... 
and as the conductor lowers his baton in one de- 
cisive sweep, the music ends and our Forty-Fourth 
Symphony is over. 



REMEMBER 



September 13-1 5 

15-17 
27 

October 4 





9 




18 




30 


November 


5 




19-20 


December 


3 




15 




16 


December 


17- Jan. 3 


January 


14 




24-28 


February 


4 



11 





18-28 


March 


10 




21 


April 


26 




21 -May 1 


May 


1 




8 




15 




16 




27 


June 


3 




4 



Pea-green freshmen greeted by dignified senior sisters. 

Upper classmen renew old acquaintances. 

Rubber boots and green bows initiate our scintillating freshmen. 

Seniors squire freshmen to meet faculty with tea and sandwiches 

on the sice. 

Seniors solemnly garbed in mortarboard and gown march to 

Investiture Chapel. 

Army invades Village Hall for Student Coop party. 

Coop Day-Faculty and students romp — Remember end-man 

Haertl? 

Fort Banks and Cushing Hospital meet F.T.C. at Dial Dance. 

"Cry Havoc" produced by Fine Arts Players wins approval of 

college and demand performances elsewhere. 

Harvard outpoints Yale at hockey — Yale retaliates at basketball. 

A'Kempis Club came, saw, and conquered at the Sheraton. 

Traditional Candlelight Service climaxes banquets. 

Well wrapped Seniors carol through neighborhood — rewarded 

with "kisses" and other goodies. 

Yuletide 

"Moonlight Mood" provides romantic setting for "Y" Dance. 

leachers play "riddle-me-ree" at mid years. 

Merchant Marine take over top deck of May Hall for Gatepost 

Dance. 

Freshmen's letter to Aunt Sarah wins Stunt Night honors. 

Honorable mention to Indian Princess. 

I ime out for winter sports. 

Glee Club presents annual Spring Concert. 

Mr. Gorgias Gianola's orchestra brings South American rhythmns 

to International Night. 

Copley Plaza Scene for Junior Promenace. 

Spring fever victims rest up for final plunge. 

Seniors plant future beauty for campus. 

Success and best wishes to guides and leaders for next year. 

Beauties of former years pay homage to new Queen of the May. 

Farewell Senior Chapel — too soon. 

Bittersweet final Dance as students. 

Class Day with New England Festival and traditional daisy chain. 

Solemn Baccalaureate Service prelude to Commencement. 







F^3j? 






Highlights of the Class of '44. . .Sophomore class president L Zaretto crowns 
L Charrier queen of the May, assisted by attendants H. Roche, A. FitzSimmons, 
B. Mullin, G. McMaster, M. Plaisted, M. Spittle and the Jonathan Maynard flower 
girls ._. .Patrons and patronesses welcome merry making couples at the Junior Prom. . . 
"We're dreaming of a white Christmas..." 




TTIEST UAIR 



aLlU^ C^ftt 



£t**-*M\j 





M05T 5TUDIOJ5 



MOST/ATULETIC 




05T MUSICAL 



,L SENIOR 




I0ST VERSATILE 





M.ST FIGURE 




(LASS GLAMOUR GIRL- 




BEST LEGS 



MOST FRIEMDLV 






NICEST VOICE 




>T [NTUUSIASTIC 



MOST ENERGETIC 




BEST LOOKING 





r 1 tt 



"S- f F • L ii f II f • 1 

Jino a sono o" I raminoham, a colleoe u 1 1 o" oirls 



WELCOME! 



As freshmen, Peirce Hall, home for such forlorn beings 
welcomed us. There the first problems of college were often 
forgotten in sings at the piano in the hospitable living room, 
or gatherings in the homey alcoves. Catching up on current 
literature was easy — all you had to do was go down to 
dinner early and spend a few minutes with the "Reader's 
Digest" in one of the alcoves (if you got there first). Life 
was not always social though. We did retire almost regu- 
larly at 7:30 to our rooms, though more often collective than 
respective, to study until 9:30. Birthday parties in the big 
rooms beyond the fire doors, splashing of water and dripping 
hair, excited calls in the corridors all marked the end of the 
study periods. We'll never forget dashing to breakfast at 
breakneck speed because we waited to rise until the 7:25 
bell, the washing and ironing monotony in the laundry, and 
the 5:00 A.M. rising the day before Christmas vacation — ■ 
our initiation into Senior Caroling in the dorm! Sophomore 
year Mrs. Monihan saw much more of us,- in fact we really 
grew acquainted. Notorious soph-headaches (plaids, Chem 
exams, psychology) were the reason, but we liked the time 
to chat too. Sophomore year finally completed we find 
ourselves moving to 




Ritz crackers . . .candy .. ."cokes" ... bathrobes and slippers 
. . .9:30 p.m.. . what more is needed for one of those bull 
sessions unless it be the impetus — birthday? holiday? just good 
pals setting together? 




Is it Frank Sinatra that the girls are gathered to hear, or is it "Inner Sanctum"? Or perhaps as Peirce Hall Officers 
they are planning one of those smooth dorm dances. Whatever the cause for the gathering, Florence Lynch, secretary; Helen 
Gardner, president; Jo Dean, treasurer; and Jean Geehan, vice president, seem to be enjoying the occasion. 

"From the Halls of Mon-te-zum-a" . . .before meals, after meals, between meals, music rings in Peirce Hall. . .Fran, 
ever in demand, could help anyone to get in the groove. If you're a high-brow Bach or Beethovanite or even a hep cat 
of a Kayser fan, your tastes can be satisfied at this piano. 



C-R-O-C-K-E-Ri 




Junior hostesses in the making . . .the social side of Crocker House practice is maintained at teas given sporadically 
during the Juniors' stay. . .preparations for the event lasting from the afternoon before (cookie making) to just ten seconds 
before the guests arrive . . . girls in their best bibs and tuckers greet the faculty, freshmen or visitors on the hill . . . 

Ah! Thursday night at Crocker!. . .On their best company manners enjoying the results of laboring over chicken a la 
king with all the trimmings!. . seated at the long table, used, as all Crockerites past and present know, only on company 
nights. . .exchanging pleasantries and the condiments preparatory to attacking one of those meals so pleasurable in the 
eating . . . but oh the results! 



• ■ .Crocker, the Junior H.A.'s home for 
half a year. Quiet Crocker on week-ends 
when everyone but a faithful seven left for 
her home or a gay time in New York. . . 
Noisy Crocker on week-days when Miss 
Hall tried to concentrate on menus in the 
dining room with the hubbub of reducing 
exercises directly overhead! Many were 
the laughable (now) and lamentable (then) 
instances of junior jitters. Remember Lucy's 
fishless chowder, Nancy's conga silver 
polishing and the Indian meal pudding we 
made with canned corn? But despite these 
minor disturbances, teas, receptions and 
company dinners added training in poise 
and welcome experience to immature home 
economists. Nor were the well remembered 
work shifts wholly fruitless, for by actually 
having done the work we shall be better 
judges of its being well-done. We will 
remember Crocker Hall also for "breakfast 
privilege" — late breakfast to you uninitiated 
if anything be needed to stimulate our 
memories of house practice. Then as Seniors 
we returned to 




Catching up on the news — Busy Crockerites share the 
newspaper in their "spare time"' five minutes before 
dinner. . .lucky girl who gets there first. 



HORACE MANNi 



Yes, that will bring back memories. .. late studying... 
microbiology. . . the ring of the wall phone for pay stations. . . 
or the hoped for miracle... a guest! Week-ends of late 
morning risings- • .afternoons of the 9:20 Club. . .washing 
and dodging Mrs. Curran...two lates in South Fram... 
Then there were mid-week fates too. . .after supper in the 
butt room. . .playing bridge, and at least once a week settling 
down to serious studying. . .Horace Mann knew when the 
seniors had important work to do. . - Mail time seemed more 
important than ever this year. . .Every evening at 7:00 and 
every morning at 9:30 girls crowded around the mail table 
two and three deep, and the cry "Any mail for me? ' echoed 
and re-echoed across the room and through the corridors. 
We said good-bye to a loyal friend, Miss Swan, in the middle 
of the year, but her successor, Miss Johnson, will compen- 
sate for the loss. Despite the activity and gaiety, there is an 
undercurrent of sadness about being in Horace Mann... 
this is our last year of dorm life. . . However if you're a 
"Voc" you'll spend part of your time at 




"The mail's in!" . . . No announcement brings quicker response 
as girls rush to the living room, watching eagerly for that stamp- 
less letter, or the one trimmed in red, white, and blue. 




"Life" at Horace Mann does have relaxing moments when H.A.'s., Elementaries and Vocs get together just for fun. 
It may be for the latest issue of a favorite magazine, or a sing at the piano, or knitting a row, pearling a row, or just plain 
sociability that is the attraction, but Horace Mann's living room is always in use . . . Going and coming the House Officers 
are tops. Everyone knows P. Pennucci, the keeper of the records, and M. Boyce, the dues collector. Ann FitzSimmons as 
an aid to popular B. Erickson, president, completes the four star team. . a perfect exemplification of the cooperation and 
friendliness that is Framingham's. 



THE "VOC" HOUSE! 



■ 




Warm fire . . a happy, fun-loving group. . . tea in china cups. . .conversation spiced with the amusing stories of the 
day. . work all done — a joyous evening anticipated. . .all according to Emily Post. . Sunday night at the Voc House. 




"Can she bake a cherry pie, Billy Boy, Billy Boy?" . . .of 
course, if she's a Vocational!!!. . Chefs at Maple Street are 
superb — be they dinner or breakfast cooks. . .fortunate srz 
their guests. 



Making fudge on a Saturday afternoon 
. . .polishing and dusting. . . "cleaning". . . 
doing setting up exercises with Miss Lom- 
bard after a punch party . . .cooking with 
fear and trembling that all important guest 
night dinner. . .balancing a Sunday supper 
on a wobbly knee. . . figuring cost sheets 
(teaspoon of salt — $.001). . . shining the 
brass and silver. .. putting the key out... 
scrubbing the dining room rug and walls. . . 
ironing ruffled curtains (one pairtakes ninety 
minutes). • .picking tomatoes in the garden. 

Hard work and hilarious fun are both a 
part of a Vocational's experiences during 
her stay here. Three times while at college 
the Vocationals makes the trip down to the 
house on Maple Street. Field work, how- 
ever takes some of the rest of us to 



THE JONATHAN MAYNARD . . 




Cooperation, the keynote in our democratic way of life, is important even for first- 
graders. In Miss Cook's room Bonnie accepts her share of responsibility by daily caring 
for the class room plants. Alertness and interest should at the same time be developed 
through varied activities, as these happy youngsters in the above picture show by their 
individual study work. 



Dusting. . . liberal daubs of finger paint smeared on pupils, desks, teachers 
and painting. .. "Ah! Creative Art!" ... lines of darting, happy children 
homeward bound in the patrol. . .dusting. . .the blackboards' nightly, weekly, 
or monthly bath. . .a Belgian Congo dance with fourth grade savages beating 
the rhythm. .. stacks of spelling and arithmetic papers to be corrected. • • 
"otum spells autumn". . .dusting. . .a trembling rendition of "The Campbells 
Are Coming," for a keen-eyed Miss Taylor. . .Friday morning song assemblies 
. . .vain search for B flat on the inevitable pitch pipe 



slides of Italy made by the seventh grade. . . lunch time confidences in the south recita- 
tion room. . .the innumerable reading lessons of the first three grades. . .dusting. . . icy 
slides on the frozen playground. . . "Three Deep"... the weak blow of the whistle 
which never brought quiet to the gym... moving pictures for the upper grades... 
"The Snow Queen" by the third grade. . . "8 +2 = 10". . .dusting. . .the gym equip- 
ment service of the eighth grade. . .construction of a library. . .plants to be watered 




The maximum growth of each individual child — our aim in the modern elementary school. In Miss Donahue s room, 
guided by the student teacher, Ellen Moran, these boys and girls find out about the part the library plays in social living. 
Up on the hill the older boys, under the watchful eye of Maddie Moran, round out their education by experimenting in the 
culinary arts. 



daily. • -defense stamp day... the trials and tribulations of the milkmen. . . the office 
telephone ringing and ringing ... the conference period after school, interrupted 
occasionally by pupils, other teachers and the janitor. . . field trips to the rivers and 
hills of Framingham. . .opening exercises of Bible, song and story. . .dusting. . .arms 
loaded with books and papers. . .legs wearily climbing the hill after another teaching 
day. . .tempting aromas from the cooking room. . -the constant reminder of thimbles 
in the sewing room . . . the tasty dishes the boys cook up on the hill . . . the unruly manual 
arts classes. , .dusting. . .all these make up our countless memories of the Training School. 






It 



We' 



re one 



or a 



;; 




First row — V. Carle, J. Dorman, L. Palladino. 

Second row — Dean Lamed, M. Dillon, D. Anderson, secretary,- L. Zaretto, 1st vice president; 
E. Moran, president; K. Walsh, 2nd vice president; C. Fitzpatrick, treasurer, J. Haley, Miss Rust. 

Third row — Mr. Kenny, R. Hazelton, M. Bowen, D. Carpenter, B. Jerfers, R. Fifield, H. Gardner, 
B. Erickson, V. Bray, President O'Connor. 



No wonder everyone feels the powers of the Student Government Association! 
Look who heads it - ■ . Ellen Moran! How could a group of students like Lucy Zaretto, 
first vice president; Kay Walsh, second vice president; Dottie Anderson, secretary, and 
Claire Fitzpatrick, treasurer, be anything but a forceful and responsible group to whom 
we all look for guidance and in whom we all find a friend and helper! Add to this list 
Miss Rust as faculty advisor and you will see why Student Government on the hill is so 
successful. Aside from their regular duties this group took time out to run a very sue- 



Q-0 




* * * 



cessful field day at which the students beat the faculty at baseball. As always the 
faculty were grand sports and we do appreciate their efforts to make our field day the 
success it was. Our bigwigs also ran an informal dance at the Village Hall. Even 




President Kay Walsh has assembled the "Council" in the Dean's office to consider a possible 
change of certain activity dates to fit our "eastern war times". Left to right — S. Palmer, M. Lowe, R. 
Hazelton, V. Bray, (standing) L. Palladino, D. Carpenter, B. Mullin, R. Carroll, H. Parry, A. Garvin, 
K. Walsh, K. O'Meara, L. Charrier. 



though the Army let us down, with true war spirit we shared the men we had and 
looped around the hall for an unforgettable evening. Besides this executive assemblage 

we are also served by 

The C.C.C. which isn't what you think it is until some kind person informs you. 
Perhaps Kay Walsh, its able chairman, would help you out. Kay and her committee, 
composed of presidents from the various classes and clubs, form this notable council — 
hence Class and Club Council. They make up our calendar to make sure that dates 
don't conflict and to insure us something good to look forward to throughout the year. 
Our extra curricula activities and our voting are planned by this group. Then too 




"However the records show that this is her first 
offense . . . ", the Judiciary Board weighs a disciplinary 
case. Left to right — M. Moran, P. Wermers, L. Zaretto, 
chairman, and A. Martin 



Noon hour is rush time at the Mart! R. O'Connell awaits a 
chance to purchase an "American amber" necklace as saleslady 
B. Jeffers records A. O'Hare's purchase of an F.T.C. mascot. 
Meantime L. Zaretto, Mart Manager, sells P. Woodruff a candy 
bar, as S. Noyes watches the transaction. 



"You'd better watch out, you'd better take care." The Judicial Board has its eye 
on you. Headed by chairman Lucy Zaretto, the board is composed of a senior repre- 
sentative in the person of Pat Wermers, two juniors, Maddie Moran and Arlene Martin, 
and one sophomore, Mabel Champney. This board has a very important and serious 
function. With the exception of academic matters it considers all cases of discipline. 
Fortunately it is usually unemployed. But not so with 

The S.A.B.F., of which we on the hill are very proud. Each year the students and 
the alumnae work together to raise money for our Student Alumnae Building Fund. We 
have hopes of someday building a recreational hall for the use and convenience of all 
students and alumnae. Lucy Zaretto, as chairman, supervises the Mart, our college 
supply store. Here we have everything from personalized stationery to banners and 
stamps. Your every wish is fulfilled in the Mart and the earnings go to the building fund. 



II 



u 



s on a dus 



L 



;; 



Strictly for the day-hoppers is the Com- 
muters' Council. Chosen by the commuters 
to serve on the council are two members of 
each class who are led by Jean Allen, 
chairman and Dean Lamed, advisor. While 
the committee functions for the benefit of 
the students, it serves both the students and 
the school by keeping the locker rooms 
clean. The chief affair on the calendar is the 
Commuters' Banquet held in Dwight Hall 
Student's Room the same evening that the 
dormitory students have their Christmas 
banquet. - -both groups then adjourn for 
Candlelight Service. Faculty members are 
special guests at the banquets, with Presi- 
dent O'Connor giving his Christmas message 
at both. 




The members of the Commuters' Council enjoy the relaxed 
atmosphere of the Student's Room as they discuss rules for its 
upkeep. Left to right — M. Newman, M. Clinton (in back), 
S. Mason, J. Dorman, J. Allen, chairman, V. Carle, P. 
McDermott, J. Howell (in back). 



a 



And -to k« 



eeo our 



p 



We have the Chemistry Council. Honor 
bright" takes on new significance to a 
freshman about to take her first "chem" 
exam. The tenets of the Chemistry Council 
are explained to her by a member, and after 
she has lived through her first exam, un- 
proctored, she is usually in favor of the 
honor system. Serving on the council are 
Bea Erickson, president and Maddie Moran 
and Betty Trank as vice president and secre- 
tary. The efforts of this triumvirate impress 
under classmen and result in an almost 
traditional honor system. 



LI 



H 



honor c 



7; 



ean 




The Chemistry Council meets to talk over suggested pro" 
cedures for mid-year exams. Seated left to right — H. Murphy, 
M. Driscoll, M. Moran, vice president, B. Erickson, president, 
Dr. Chase, E. Trank, secretary, P. Elmer, J. Sprague. 2nd row 
— A. Oliver, L. Dalton, E. Vandestadt, H. Vaznian, G. 
Murphy. 



ow sue 



ntlv. fi 



7' 



ow sue 



ntl 



77 



y... 



Ssh... Genius at work! Monday and Wednesday evenings our Ritchie Library in 
Dwight is open for boarding students who adjourn here for reference work, or to 
study or to finish that issue of "Mademoiselle!" These evening hours were brought 
about by the team work of the Student Co-operative Association and the Library Council 
with Miss Pratt as advisor. Chairman Mary Dillon and Miss Pratt work with the com- 




What can be done about these overdue books? The 
Library Council attempts to solve this perpetual problem. 
Left to right — A. McDonald, A. Henderson, D. Donovan, 
Miss Pratt, M. Dillon, chairman, L. Charrier, C. Fitzpatrick, 
L. Lane. 



The Quiet and Order Committee members study chapel 
seating plans as they make arrangements for a coming fire drill. 
Left to right — R. Clapp, M. Mahoney, E. Hall, R. Lacouture 
(on floor) V. Carle, chairman (standing), P. Reis, and B. Ellis. 



mittee in maintaining the all round efficiency of the library. It is this council's duty to 

maintain quietness in the library, but outside 

The Quiet and Order Committee functions. . .their chief job is to have the student 
body realize that this is an institution of learning. . . and therefore needs restraint (within 
reason) during school hours. The committee, by posting schedules for playing radios 
and pianos in our student rooms, insures that classes in session ere not. . .usually. . . 
bothered by students on free time. 




VoL XIII 



THE GATE POST 

STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, FRAMINGHAM, MASS., FEBRUARY 28, 1944 



No. 5 



International Night 
Features So. Americans 

MR. GORGIAS GIANOLA'S ORCHESTRA 
TO PLAY NATIVE INSTRUMENTS 

Returning from a Pan American Society 
Meeting during October of last year, several 
Framingham sophomor 

pressed by the progra KVMmm i lxmm- ^ nm ^. 

the problem of Internat 

Jean Sprague, '45, vie 
Economics Club and cl 
announces that rather 
answers, for Mr. Gorg 
guay, will be accompan 
can students, each play 
Students fr 

Mr. Gianola and his 
present "Some Aspec 
Music," are all studei 
where they are studyin 
their abiding interest, b 
to the small population 
possible to put music o 

Among the instrunu 
plained and commented 
the marimbola which i 
metal strings, thus gett 
of a bass viol. 

Mr. Gianola at T 

An accomplished piai 
vanced composition ho; 
tinue the work he h 
His work .at last sumn 
Festival is memorable, i 
the Pan American Asso 
ican Composers. 

To supplement his pro 
spirit of the evening, 
planning an exhibit of [ 
equator, while Pearl W 

array of ushers appropriately attired. Virginia 
Carle, '44, is in charge of the lighting effects 
and of properties. 

In order to encourage more commuters to 
attend this program, plans are in preparation 
for a supper to be presented this year by the 
present lunchroom group under Miss MacMil- 
lan. This supper will be served at 5.30 in the 
May Hall Lunchroom. 



Dr. E. J. Haertl Enters Army; 
Third Instructor Off For Service 

Commissioned First Lieutenant I Mrs. Doris Welch Appointed 



ftlj $% €% £ t ft 





GATEPOST STAFF 



Left to Risht— 1st row— M. Waters, E. Brady, L. St. Thomas, M. Kelley, M. 
Champney, J. McCarty, E. Kenyon, H. Thomas, L. Thomson, M. O'Hare. 

2nd row — G. Donnelly, M. Cassidy, J. Dorman, B. Furneaux, Business Manager, 
L. Palladino, Editor, Miss Gerritson, H. Gaull, Assistant Editor, M. Donnelly, 
Assistant Business Manager, G. MacMillan, S. Palmer, M. Murphy, R. Uckerman, 
C. Fitzpatrick. 

3rd row — A. McDonald, V. Anderson, M. Mahoney, M. Bean, V. Carle, 
C. Cellucci, E. Hartley, M. Pickering, M. Dillon, R. O'Connell, M. Newman, 
J. Lord, E. Rabinovitz. 



National Conference of Christians and Jews held 
a conference on January 15, in the Hotel Statler. 

F. T. C. Participates in Discussion 

Dean Dorothy Larned, Miss Sarah Cummings, 
and Mrs. Ruth Herring, as well as a group of 
students, were privileged to attend this interest- 
ing meeting. It started with a general session 
at 10 a. m., headed by Julius E., Warren, the 



carrying on much of Dr. Haertl's work including 
freshman biology and household physics labora- 
tory. 

Mrs. Welch, a resident of Framingham, is a 
Wellesley graduate, and did graduate work at 
Boston University as well. For two years she 
taught science and music in the Framingham 
public schools, after which she worked' on the 
staff of the American Book Company and coy- 



0^ 




U. S. Navy. . Merchant Marine from Gallop's Island. . Medical Corps from the Harvey 
Cushing Hospital .. ."who could want for anything more?" .. .Coming-out party for Jean 
McCarty's "gollywogs" (paper cut-outs to you unenlightened). . .sweet music, soft lights, and 
a good time was had by all at the Gatepost Dance. 



"Extra! Extra! Read all about the latest doings at F.T.C.!" Once every month 
during the academic year the college newspaper, "The Gate Post," is published. Timely, 
informative., educational, and amusing, each issue of the paper is an event. Classes stop 
while students peruse "The Gate Post's" columns. Another activity of the Staff is the 
annual semi-formal dance. Again on February 5, 1944 "The Gate Post" staff lived up 
to its traditions with a five star edition of a headline dance. 

As a member of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, "The Gate Post" is 
constantly on the watch for improvements. Each issue, thanks to the extraordinary direc- 
tion of Editor Louise Palladino and her hard working staff, is a step forward toward the 
best that can be offered. 




On Floor (left to right)'- M. Dillon, M. Lazott, B. Likshis. 1st row — 
Dean Larned, Mrs. Herring, D. Hickman, H. Pettingell, M. Bowen, 
A. Garvin, E. Breen, J. McCarty, Miss Sparrow. 2nd row — J. Dorman, 
A. FitzSimmons, H. Hodziewich, K. Gully, J. Turner, H. Parry, M. King, 
G. MacMillan. 



In a dreamy mood? Remembering those soft lights and sweet music at the "Dial" 
dance? Well, meet the girls responsible for that good time you enjoyed! Dances, 
year books, dead-lines are just duck pie for these girls. Under the guidance of Mary 
Louise Bowen, editor, they have tried this new type of "Dial". The understanding 
guidance of Mrs. Herring and Miss Sparrow have helped immeasurably in this experi- 
ment. The literary articles supplied by. . .Betty Breen and Kaye Gully on Data. . -yes, 
those clever little notes about each girl... Ann FitzSimmons and Doris Hickman on 



Activities. . .all the sparkling accounts of the past year on the hill in classes and clubs. . . 
Jeanne Dorman, Margaret Phipps Lazott and Joyce Turner on the History. . .collabora- 
tion that brought forth the ingenious story of the graduating class... and Gertrude 
McMillan and Hazel Parry as co-literary editors on the in-betweens and tie-ups! 
Helen Hodziewich and her assistants, Mildred King and Bertha Likshis deserve moun- 
tains of praise for the excellent work done on their demanding task. . .photography. 
The natty, smart arrangement of the "Dial" is the skillful work of Jean McCarty, the 
Art editor. But what would all this be without the co-operation and successful manage- 
ment of the business affairs by Ann Garvin, the subscriptions by Helen Pettingill and 
the advertising by Mary Dillon. The untiring work of these girls, though not shown 
directly in these pages must be apparent to anyone knowing the demands of these 
positions. This, then is the staff who proudly presents "The 1944 Dial!" 




". . .and because they are so fine we'll cheer them all the time, we'll cheer, 
cheer, 'Millie and Bert.' " Ace camera men, Johnnies on the spot — in odd places 
<at odd times setting candids for the "Dial." 



The Dial Staff wishes to express 
its sincere appreciation to those 
members of the faculty whose never 
ceasing efforts helped to make this 
annual possible. To Dean Lamed 
we especially give a vote of thanks 
for her executive guidance, and to 
Mrs. Herring and Miss Sparrow for 
their invaluable help in the art and 
literary departments. We also wish 
to express our gratitude to Miss 
Hunt for her assistance in photog- 
raphy and to Miss Kendrick for her 
direction in the use of terms for our 
musical theme. 



-^cur?ai^i^ha^n 



c 



on expressive 



p 



"Curtain call for Cry Havoc!" "Curtain call for Cry Havoc!" With thoughts of 
war engraved on our minds, the story of the nurses on Bataan seemed a fitting theme for 
our annual play. After a few days of try-outs. Miss Kingman, our faculty advisor, chose 
the cast and started the work of organizing and directing. Sally Palmer, president, was 
the student chairman, and Lillian Condos, vice president had the lead. This play even 
had the distinction of "going on the road" as far as South Framingham. 




L. Condos, vice president, stops in to tell L. St. Thomas, treasurer, about her new role, while Miss 
Kingman explains some artwork principles to A. Henderson, secretary, and S. Plamer, president, at 
a meeting of the Craft Group of the Fine Arts Club. 



Snappy little leather pins, the result of many afternoon's work in Room 35 of 
Dwight Hall, distinguish the members of the craft group, who under the chairmanship 
of Pearl Woodruff and the guidance of Mrs. Herring have availed themselves of 
another of this club's opportunities. 



y 




Uomesiique. 




What can we do to give prospective Household Arts students the best picture of our college? 
Home Economics Club officers discuss ideas for the Home Economics Day Program to be held in De- 
cember. Left to right — H. Thomas, treasurer,- C. Collins, publicity manager; L. Masteika, Fine Arts 
manager; P. Woodruff, secretary; R. Carroll, president; B. Jeffers, program chairman,- J. Sprague, vice 
president; and Miss MacMillan. 



From the simple act of "squashing tin cans for defense' to contributing 
to the World Fellowship Fund, the members of the Home Economics Club 
demonstrate that they are aware of present day problems. Under the leader- 
ship of president Ruth Carroll, her very capable officers, and Miss Elizabeth 
MacMillan, advisor, the Home Economics Club is constantlyworking to be of 
greater benefit to the school and community. Beginning with the Fall Style 
Show which is presented to interest all students in the club, proceeding to 
International Night. . . outstanding this year with its gay "Pan American 
Theme . . .and concluding with the annual May Supper, all meetings of the 
Home Economics Club are duly interesting and instructive to its members. . . 
future home economists. 



R. 



elioioso 




A'Kempis Club officers discuss plans for their Fall Communion Breakfast. Left to right — C. Fitz- 
patrick, secretary; K. O'Meara, president; T. Smith and M. Cassidy, Federation delegates; C. Haggerty, 
vice president and E. Brady, treasurer. 

Everyone has heard of the Newman Federation of college Catholic Clubs. At 
Framingham ours is the A'Kempis Club, and its president, Kay O'Meara, has suc- 
ceeded in making it a club of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship. Reverend 
Edward F. Sweeney as spiritual advisor has inspired all in his monthly talks. The fall 
and spring Communion Breakfasts are the big events of the year, and we have always 




We at Framingham are justly proud of our former A'Kempis Club chaplain, Father James E. Dunford. 
Here at the joint memorial ceremony on Guadalcanal, presided over by the chaplains of three religious 
faiths, Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish, Chaplain Dunford prays for the hero dead, as soldiers wheel 
into line against a background of war torn palms. 

U. S. Signal Corps Photo— Courtesy of OUR ARMy MAGAZINE 



been fortunate in having excellent speakers. Miss Alice Joyce as faculty advisor is a 
constant and untiring friend to all. 

On the Social side — recall December 4, 1943. Vice-president Catherine Haggerty, 
secretary Claire Fitzpatrick, club members plus most of the school were all dressed 
up with some place to go. Yes, the Sheraton Hotel in Boston and the big formal of the 
year. Sometime after the excitement of that wonderful evening had passed, treasurer, 
Esther Brady found the increased funds most helpful for charity and for increasing our 
Catholic literature in the library. 

Also "up on their toes" &rz president Marion Lowe and her supporting officers, 
Biruta Welaish, Lena WaGew and Charlotte Hatch of the Young Women's Christian 
Association. Essentially Y ' serves its members by encouraging a more complete life 
of work, worship and play. The "Y" reading shelf in the periodical room of our 
library in Dwight Hall affords everyone inspirational literature and information on 
world social problems. Morning services, conducted by a club member, and held 
weekly in Peirce Hall alcove have served many of us who have lived in the dormitories. 
Moonlight Mood, our Y mid-January semi-formal with service men as special 
guests brings back happy memories of one of the best campus dances of the season. 
All of which goes to prove that the Y.W.C.A. looks after the social as well as the 
spiritual need of its members. 



1*^ 

1 * ■ 






€^ A 






W - 1. 


JrM^ ■ 






lyv 


-* i 9L 


^H 




! * H 


JP^^H 


Fu 




■■ :: ;*''::f., .;.'■■ -■•' ■ ""- - 


Wr* 



The Y.W.C.A. cabinet members assemble with Miss Pratt in the Dwight Hall Faculty Room to plan 
the procedure for the services to be held in Peirce Hall during Lent for the dormitory students. Left 
to right on the floor — V. Moody, V. Marble, P. Eldridge, J. Sutherland. 1st row — V. Carle, E. 
Herrick (in back), A. Davis, G. MacMillan, M. Pickering, Miss Pratt, M. Lowe, president, B. Wela'ish', 
vice president, L. WaGew, secretary, C. Hatch, treasurer, and J. Lord. 



Voce dul 



ce 




1st row — W. Stone, C. Haggerty, M. King, M. Mello, J. Sprague, 
T. Marangos, M. Dillon, M. Gervais, M. Brush, A. Henderson, 
B. Likshis, L. Chase, B. Furneaux, M. Boyce, V. Fagan, J. O'Connor, 
D. Carpenter, K. Tivnan, J. Bernard, A. Snow, D. Anderson, B. 
McLaughlin, E. Cavanaugh. 



HC 



TRUTH 




1st row— (left to right): E. Sheils, M. Bean, L. Kelley, W. Stone, 
P. Woodruff, C. Collins, A. Snow, Miss Kendrick (directing), E. 
Hartley, C. Buckley. 2nd row — R. Owen, N. Mello, L. Charrier, 
B. Hanson, B. Ward, B. Mastro, D. Leonard, E. Breen. 



The best in the Glee Club. . ."the cream of the crop". . -&xz in 
the Senior Choir, which usually sings at the regular Senior Chapel. 
The choir's reputation has spread, for invitations to appear and sing 
have come to the choir from many of the surrounding towns where 
their performance has added to Framingham's fame. 




G. Cleveland, M. Kelly, H. Thomas, L. Kelley, treasurer, Miss Kendrick, L. Charrier, president, M. Wolcott, 
M. Cassidy, D. Donovan, V. Lynch. 2nd row — J. Seibert, B. Exely, J. Cote, S. Gelardi, R. Jones, E. Riley, 
F. Bellantoni, L. Sawicki, J. McCarty, A. Maglio, B. Ward, J. Allen, E. Gandolfo. 3rd row — F. Teahan, 
Jeffers, B. Prescott, R. Hanna, P. Woodruff, E. Hartley, C. Buckley, D. Hickman, E. Moran, L. Zaretto, M. 



"Glee Club" The words bring forth a picture of a dimmed auditorium, a hushed 
yet anticipating audience. . .and the opening of the velour curtains to reveal the Glee 
Club in its striking white and black costume. Be it Candlelight Service with its Christ- 
mas Carols, or the spring concert held in conjunction with Worcester Tech s Glee 
Club and our singing of "St. Catherine," the capable direction of Miss Grace Kendrick, 
serving in the absence of Lt. Edward F. Gilday, U.S.N.R., carried the club on to its 
well deserved applause. 

One finished performance. . .but look behind the scene. Two weekly rehearsals 
where constant practicing finally results in a satisfactory rendition. President Lucille 
Charrier schedules more rehearsals as the final performance nears. Rehearsals. . . con- 
stantly unapplauded. .. tedious- •• time consuming — demanding! And yet the Glee 
Club has its waiting list! At a school performance or off campus as guests, the Glee 
Club members dxz proud and striking in their black and white array. . .and are always 
better than their best! 



c 



on moto 



t 



Life at F.T.C. is lively but Athletic Association members are blessed with an un- 
bounded energy. .. necessarily so, for participation of "A. A." members is high in 
basketball, hockey, tennis, archery, bowling and modern dance. 




A. A. board members pause in their practice to set a few helpful tips from Miss Taylor. On the 
floor left to right — 1st row — N. Todd, F. Teahan, J. Sprague, M. Moran, vice president, E. Hoyt, 
H. Parry, president, M. Pickering, T. Smith, secretary, L. Luiz, treasurer, F. Bellantoni. 2nd row — 
kneeling and standing — S. Mason, M. Waters (in back) R. Haffer, J. Dean, M. Murphy, C. Mullin, 
H. Gardner, Miss Taylor. 

Harvard Yale week-end is the first special on the A. A. calendar. There's the 
Mock Man Dance... the morning hockey game... the afternoon basketball game. 
Victories are celebrated at the Harvard-Yale banquet where toasts express enthusiasm. 
The theatre party for the more vigorous only closes the week-end. 

President Hazel Parry, working with her officers Maddie Moran, Tessie Smith, 
Leonore Luiz and Jean Sprague has been instrumental in keeping an alert "A. A." 
both here on the hill and in conjunction with similar organizations of the State Teachers 
Colleges. 




"All or nothing at all ..." Frankie, alias Lu Kelley, brings sighs and squeals from a most appreciative audience as the 
Sophomores take us through a day at Station W.O.LF. . . . "The last time I saw Paris ..." prize winning Freshmen open the 
show to capture Stunt Night honors. 



C-H-O-R-U-5 




Stately pillars on the west side of Horace Mann Hall give a dignified atmosphere to the home of the 
juniors and seniors. Often these pillars have served as the background for a newly capped and gowned 
senior, posing for posterity, her fond parents, friends and the "birdie." 



ELEMENTARY FRESHMEN 

Aucoin, Yvonne 
Baker, Rita 
Barbato, Evelyn 
Barrett, Jean 
Barry, Lois 
Bowman, Jeannette 
Butler, Ellen 
Butler, Natalie 
Chapdelaine, Elmira 
Clinton, Dorothy 
Clinton, Mary 
Colombo, Emilia 
Connors, Janice 
Coyne, Patricia 
Darlins, Patricia 
Dean, Mary 
Exley, Barbara 
Fagan, Virginia 
Geehan, Jean 
Greene, Phyllis 
Gubbins, Grace 
Guerra, Elena 
Haffey, Claire 
Haley, Jeanne 
Hall, Betty 
Hamilton, Phyllis 



17 Ripley Street, Waltham 

842 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester 

149 Pleasant Street, Watertown 

1593 Centre Street, Newton Highlands 

64 Webster Street, West Newton 

93 South Street, Waltham 

199 High Street, Wareham 

85 Gibbs Avenue, Wareham 

223 South Main Street, Milford 

44 Mansfield Street, Framingham 

373 Concord Street, Framingham 

226 Beaver Street, Framingham 

98 Dennison Avenue, Framingham 

Gibbs Avenue, Wareham 

642 Woburn Street, Wilmington 

38 Green Street, Medfield 

16 Hancock Avenue, Newton Centre 

36 Dennison Avenue, Framingham 
Nixon Road, Framingham 

46 Elm Street, West Newton 

37 Clyde Street, Newtonville 
824 Waverly Street, Framingham 
85 Union Street, Watertown 
134 Beech Street, Roslindale 
268 Melrose Street, Auburndale 
7 Cottage Street, Medfield 



President and Mrs. O'Connor are the fortunate persons who most often see Horace Mann Terrace from this angle. 
Perhaps the inviting view accounts for their quite frequent use of this pathway from their apartment in the dormitory to their 
car parked in the driveway to the north of Horace Mann. 




Hunter, Evelyn 
Kane, Rose 
Kearney, Ruth 
Kennedy, Rita 
Lane, Alwyn 
Leahy, Marie 
Leonard, Dawn 
McKenna, Mary 
Moffett, Edith 
Mullin, Claire 
Murphy, Julia 
Murray, Catherine 
O'Brien, Ruth 
Owen, Ruth 
Perlmutter, Bertha 
Rae, Jean 
Rand, Alice 
Schraer, Mae 
Seltzer, Bertha 
Tel less, Claire 
Tivnan, Kathleen 
Turner, Barbara 
Wade, Gloria 
Ward, Margaret 
White, Phyllis 
Winslow, Virginia 



43 Lincoln Street, Framingham 
24 Greenwood Street, Marlboro 
103 Dean Avenue, Franklin 
107 St. Alp.honsus Street, Roxbury 
11 Knowlton Square, Gloucester 
147 Sumner Street, Newton Centre 
312 Central Street, Saxonville 
69 Dennison Avenue, Framingham 
21 Olcott Street, Watertown 
302 Clyde Street, Brookline 
122 Dudley Street, Cambridge 

II Kenyon Street, West Newton 
43 Waushakum Street, Framingham 
98 Irving Street, Waltham 

93 Arthur Street, Framingham 

287 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington 

45 Sudbury Road, Weston 1= b. 
1828 South Main Street, Fall River 
55 Lawrence Street, Framingham 

46 Nahant Avenue, Boston 

18 Pemberton Road, Cochituate 

16 Edgebrook Road, Framingham 
120 Church Street, Marlboro 

19 Ash Street, Hopkington 

17 Strathmore Road, Brookline 

III Chestnut Street, Waltham 



Chemistry tests, Zaner Bloser penmanship, modern dance rhythms, Old English lettering, basketball games, square 
cornered beds in Home Nursing, volley ball, badminton — all these are part of students experiences in Wells Hall. A host 
of such recollections is conjured up by the sight of this doorway. 




HOUSEHOLD ARTS FRESHMEN 

Baltramaitis, Ruth 
Bane, Margaret 
Barbeau, Jacqueline 
Bellantoni, Frances 
Bernard, Jacqueline 
Blaisdell. Beverly 
Blake, Marion 
Bonin, Joline 
Braley, Mary 
Brush, Marion 
Clayton, Catherine 
Cleverley, Mary 
Cochrane, Doris 
Cote, Jacqueline 
Cunningham, Mary 
DiAntonio, Rosanne 
Doherty, Phyllis 
Donnell, Phyllis 
Elmer, Phyllis 
Fagan, Mary 
Flynn, Paulina 
Fusco, Gemma 
Gardner, Margaret 
Geoghegan, Margaret 
Gervais, Marie 



855 Southbridge Street, West Auburn 
53 Ellery Street, Cambridge 
170 Warwick Street, Lowell 
26 E. Springfield Street, Boston 
650 Boyd Street, Harrisburg, Penn. 
51 Lane Street, Lowell 
50 Dyer Street, Milton 

26 Parklawn Road, West Roxbury 
64 Ocean Street, New Bedford 
Spring Street, Vineyard Haven 
209 Beech Street, Roslindale 
Brewster 

21 Highland Avenue, Stoneham 
708 Walnut Street, Fall River 
15 Belvidere Avenue, Framingham 
20 Churchill Street, Milford 
190 Hamilton Street, Dorchester 
37 Verchild Street, Ouincy 
123 Brattle Street, Worcester 
106 Abbott Avenue, Fitchburg 

27 Lindsey Street, Dorchester 

28 Cedar Street, Milford 
Gardner's Neck Road, South Swansea 
135 Kendall Avenue, Framingham 

26 Playstead Road, Newton 




Down the hill from the dormitory or bus stop come dignified senior Elementaries, very professional, and 
their more frightened sisters, the juniors, to stay at the Jonathan Maynard School for a student teaching period 
of eight weeks. Some junior Household Arts students spend two days here every week for sixteen weeks 
teaching sewing and cooking. 



Gladden, Norma 
Graham, Jeanne 
Guerin, Constance 
Ham, Elizabeth 
Harcovitz, Eva 
Haselton, Ruth 
Heselton, Charlotte 
Hinsley, Meredith 
Hoder, Janet 
Hussey, Mary 
Johnson, Anne 
Jones, Ruth 
Kenyon, Edwina 
Lacouture, Pauline 
Lamy, Madeleine 
Upper, Ruth 
Lynch, Florence 
Lynch, Marie 
Lynch, Virginia 
Maglio, Anna 
Magner, Lucille 
Manter, Edith 
McDermott, Isabelle 
Melanson, Constance 
Montgomery, Winifred 
Murphy, Geraldine 



53 Davenport Street, Chicopee 
15 Hayden Street, Marlboro 
381 Lincoln Street, Worcester 
35 Sunnyside Avenue, Reading 
21 Orchard Street, Millis 

54 Johnson Street, Winthrop 
Massachusetts Avenue, Lunenburg 
28 Delawanda Drive, Worcester 
200 State Street, Framingham 
904 High Street, Dedham 

43 Westwood Road, Stoneham 

30 Columbia Street, Lowell 

West Road, R.F.D. No. 1, Westfield 

4 Sutton Street, Millbury 

18 Abbs Street, Springfield 

5 Spring Street, Boston 

131 Hillside Avenue, Holyoke 

19 Sunnybank Road, West Roxbury 
11 Delawanda Drive, Worcester 
32 Rock Glen Road, Medford 

78 Cypress Street, Brookline 
157 Little Nahant Road, Nahant 
92 Perkins Street, Jamaica Plain 
177 Wood Street, New Bedford 
26 Annavoy Street, East Boston 
67 Hudson Street, Somerville 




On Sunday afternoons returning juniors and seniors carrying heavy suitcases from the bus stop sigh with 
relief when at last Horace Mann doorway comes into sight. From the third and second floor windows come 
shouts of greeting and encouragement to the girls returning from a weekend or vacation visit home. 




Beautiful as these pillars are, there are times when they obstruct the 
view. On the occasion of a dorm dance in Horace Mann Hall the 
non-dancer from the north wing window can barely see the couples 
below in the living room. 



Nunes, Virginia 
O'Connor, Josephine 
O'Donnell, Bernadette 
O'Hare, Dorothy 
Olivier, Jeanne 
Phelan, Ann 
Powers, Cecelia 
Russell, Evelyn Muriel 
Ryan, Eleanor 
Sawicki, Louise 
Seibert, Janet 
Sewell, Camilia 
Singleton, Mary 
Snow, Alberta 
Stomi, Helen 
Strange, Patricia 
Sutherland, Joan 
Thorpe, Carolyn 



Main Street, Harwich 

58 Mt. Grove Street, Lowell 

182 Woburn Street, West Medford 
154 Walnut Street, Holyoke 

260 Wood Street, New Bedford 

8 Jefferson Avenue, Lynnhurst, West Lynn 

North Avenue, Mendon 

2016 Middlesex Street, Lowell 

20 Monadnock Street, Dorchester 
114 Belchertown Street, Three Rivers 
7 Warren Street, Chelmsford 

131 Randoff Avenue, Milton 

59 Sycamore Street, Norwood 

21 Oak Street, Middleboro 

183 Harding Street, Worcester 
126 Elm Street, South Dartmouth 
171 Lincoln Street, Holyoke 

17 Pleasant Street, Westfield 




In winter new-fallen snow on May Hall steps rapidly disappears 
trampled by many feet on their way to Chapel, clothing or food classes, 
the faculty room, or Assembly. Avalanches of snow from the roof above 
may threaten the passer-by who lingers. 



Tracey, Ellen 
Vandestadt, Eva 
Walkey, Grace 
Walsh, Eleanor 

VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD 
Bedell, Shirley 
Brayton, Ruth 
Buck, Pauline 
Coen, Shirley 
Cook, Grace 
Dunn, Rose-Claire 
Loeffler, Lorena 
Oliver, Alice 
Quigley, Elizabeth 
Sample, Barbara 
Walsh, M. Patricia 
Zembler, Annette 



1083 Massachusetts Avenue, Lexington 
2 Birch Street, Marblehead 
35 Mt. Vernon Street, Saugus 
22 Eden Street, Salem 

ARTS FRESHMEN 

48 Burlington Avenue, Wilmington 

88 Chase Road, North Dartmouth 

63 Poquanticut Avenue, Easton 

51 Wildwood Avenue, Newtonville 

Mechanic Street, Bellingham 

9 Banks Circle, Swampscott 

72 Margin Street, Lawrence 

25 Whitney Avenue, Lowell 

21 Woodward Street, Newton Highlands 

15 Fairmount Street, New Bedford 

86 Dalton Road, Newton Centre 

14 Abbotsford Road, Roxbury 



ELEMENTARY SOPHOMORES 

Bean, Lois 
Bean, Marion 
Brady, Esther 
Bray, Virginia 
Cellucci, Carmella 
Champney, Mabel 
Donnelly, Geraldine 
Fifield, Ruth 
Finn, Sylvia R. 
Hollingworth, Helen 
Kelley, Maybelle 
Kliskey, Mary Virginia 
Kliskey, Patricia 
Madden, Mary 
Mahoney, Mary 
Mason, Shirley 
McDonald, Agnes 
McGrath, Olive 
Metzger, Sally 
Minichiello, Carmella 
Murphy, Margaret M. 
Slattery, Ellen 
Topping, Claire 
Waters, Marjorie M. 



264 Main Street, Montague City 
264 Main Street, Montague City 
186 Arborway, Jamaica Plain 
12 Mechanic Street, Holliston 
75 Crafts Street, Newtonville 
52 High Street, Natick 
11 Essex Street, Framingham 
127 Lexington Street, Watertown 
43 Boulevard Terrace, Brighton 

21 Lake Shore Road, Natick 
17 Orchard Street, Worcester 
92 Main Street, Ashland 

92 Main Street, Ashland 

84 Fairbank Street, Brighton 

345 Worcester Street, Wellesley Hi 

22 Waushakum Street, Framingham 
17 Church Street, Franklin 

141 Hildreth Street, Marlboro 
506 Parker Street, Newton Centre 
13 ! -"2 Grove Street, Haverhill 
27 Woodbine Road, Medford 
58 South Loring Street, Lowell 
65 Fairway Drive, West Newton 
64 Vinal Avenue, Somerville 




From the grove back of Crocker, Peirce HallTis* beautifully 
photographed with its encircling wings framing the gracious 
entrance. The friendly home for Freshmen, Peirce Hall's hospi- 
tality is as gracious as the exterior indicates. 



■j£& 7 S 







HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES 



Begley, Margaret 
Bjorkland, Helen 
Boot, Earlene 
Buckley, Maureen 
Byrne, Kathleen 
Byrne, Margaret 
Carey, Mary 
Dalton, Lorraine 
Day, Ann 
Dewar, Margaret 
Dugger, Portia 
Dwyer, Jean 
Eldridge, Eleanor 
Fienemann, Dorothy 
Gaynor, Ivy 
Hatch, Charlotte 
Henderson, Ann 
Hooper, Marion 
Howell, Joan 
Jenkins, Marjorie 
Kelley, Lucille 
Kerr, Isabel 
Latakas, Bertha 
A/arble, Virginia 



R.F.D. No. 1, Lakeville 

Flag Hill Road, Boxborough (W. Acton P.O.) 

94 Lexington Street, Lynn 

123 Paine Street, Worcester 
20 Hayden Street, Marlboro 
111 Prospect Street, Marlboro 
309 Temple Street, Whitman 
44 Bond Street, Norwood 

29 Laurel Lane, Dedham 

66 Bancroft Street, Hopedale 

164 Jerome Street, West Medford 

69 Harriet Street, Brighton 

65 Huttleson Avenue, Fairhaven 

51 Prospect Street, Reading 

49 Greenwich Street, Roxbury 

178 Lincoln Street, Stoughton 

40 Magnolia Avenue, Holyoke 

107 Park Avenue, Bridgewater 

36 Willow Street, Newton Centre 

Main Street, Buzzards Bay 

44 Estes Street, Lynn 

64 Wyman Street, Arlington 

124 Endicott Street, Worcester 
14 Esty Street, Ashland 



This austere view of Horace Mann might convey an errone- 
ous impression to the uninitiated. The warmth, friendliness 
and good cheer that permeate the corridors and emanate 
from everyone in or connected with Horace Mann Hall 
belie the cool haughty grandeur of this exterior. 




Miller, Jean 

Montague, Patricia 

Murphy, Helen 

Murphy, Mary 

Neale, Martha 

Peterson, Helen 

Phillips, Angela 

Pickering, Mary 

Plotner, Ruth 

Prescott, Elizabeth 

Rice, Priscilla 

Roche, Virginia 

Ryan, Jane 

St. Thomas, Lillian 

Shirt, Ruth 

Smith, Theresa 

Souls, Edith 

Spelman, Jeanne 

Spivak, Evelyn 

Stone, Erma 

Sweeney, Margaret 

Trank, Elizabeth 

Vaznaian, Helen 

WaGew, Lena 

Woodruff, Evengeline Pearl 



60 Greenough Street, Brookline 
29 Charles Street, Dedham 

26 Donnybrook Road, Brighton 
419 Chancery Street, New Bedford 
471 Washington Street, Wellesley 
54 Walden Street, Concord 

32 Coolidge Road, Arlington 
17 Cosby Avenue, Amherst 
25 Hemenway Street, Boston 
32 Second Street, Medford 
128 Curve Street, Millis 
2 Beach Lane, Hingham 
15 Lennon Street, Gardner 
421 Park Avenue, Worcester 
13 Pleasant Street, Westfield 
147 Watson Road, Belmont 
Bates Street, South Milford 
100 King Street, Dorchester 
160 Village Street, Medway 
Village Street, Millis 

27 Matchett Street, Brighton 
49 South Street, Westboro 
240 Lawrence Road, Medford 
710 Prospect Street, Fall River 
49 Winslow Road, Belmont 



VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES 



Almeida, Edna 
Blanchette, Ruth 
Dean, Josephine 
Gardner, Helen 
Gelardi, Sara 
Haznar, Isabel le 
La Fayette, Jeanne 
Mello, Natalie 
Rossman, Joy 
Ward, Barbara 
Wolcott, Martha 



27 Magnolia Avenue, Cambridge 

190 Grandview Avenue, Somerset Centre 

Shore Road, Pocasset 

6 Pearl Street, Wakefield 

116 William Street, Jamaica Plain 

129 Bates Avenue, New Bedford 

21 Hinkley Street, Waban 

1039 Globe Street, Fall River 

132 Glenville Ave., Allston 

188 Summer Street, Bridgewater 

143 Ashuelot Street, Daton 







Here in all its winter splendor, the entrance to our college for the pedestrian — 
the Gate. This is the interesting, inviting vista of walk, snow covered trees, and 
Wells and May Halls in the distance which presents itself to the newcomer, or 
old friend, who climbs the hill. Truly a refreshing sight after arduously toiling up 
the steep slope that lies in front of these guardians of the entrance to the campus. 




Horace Mann doorway welcomes the returning week-ender on Sunday night with its light over the door 
shining down the path. Many carols sung from senior throats have echoed against its panels at Christmas time. 
This portal is also watched every night and morning for the entrance of the mail-girls. 



ELEMENTARY JUNIORS 

Anderson, Vivian 
Augusta, Jeanne 
Auriemma, Marguerita 
Burns, Elizabeth 
De Lancey, Shirley 
Donnelly, Marguerite 
Fitzpatrick, Claire 
Keith, Kathryn 
Moalli, Barbara 
Mullen, Gertrude 
Murphy, Kathleen 
Newman, Maryalyce 
O'Connell, Rosemary 
Pennucci, Phyllis 
Perlmutter, Mildred 
Rabinovitz, Elaine 
Seaver, Barbara 
Uckerman, Rose 
Wombot, Myrtle 



46 Strong Street, Palmer 
120 Winthrop Street, Framingham 
16 Riverdale Street, Allston 
27 Grand Street, Worcester 
Town Farm Road, Sudbury 
144 Alder Street, Waltham 
61 Lover's Lane, Medway 
135 Rindge Avenue, Cambridge 
7 Larigsford Avenue, Gloucester 
30 Gay Street, Newtonville 
27 Woodbine Road, Medford 
68 Lincoln Street, Marlboro 
10 Palfrey Road, Belmont 
106 George Street, Medford 
44 Pond Street, Framingham 
25 Herbert Street, Framingham 
2 Nelson Heights, Milford 
23 Deering Road, Mattapan 
18 Park Avenue, Winchester 



HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIORS 

Beach, Phyllis 
Broderick, Patricia 
Carlson, Virginia 
Carpenter, Dorothy 



87 Lake View Avenue, Lynn 
17 Rogers Street, Newton 
127 Century Street, West Medford 
134 Walpole Street, Norwood 



Over this lawn numerous daisy chains have marked the close of another senior year. Here also pictures 
are taken, for it is a favorite with amateur photographers with its gracious sweep of lawn, interesting balustrade 
and imposing pillars. The terrace between the balustrade and the pillars is also a favorite spot for sitting 
outdoors during warm spring and fall days. 




Chase, Lois 
Clapp, Rita 
Cleveland, Gertrude 
Collins, Charlotte 
Deveney, Mary 
Doherty, Marie 
Driscoli, Mary 
Eldridse, Patricia 
Ellis, Barbara Ann 
Fennessey, Catharine 
Forbes, Clare 
Fumeaux, Elizabeth 
Geary, Mary 
Glass, Sarah 
Hardell, Marion 
Harper, Margaret 
Harrington, Eleanor 
Herrick, Emma Elizabeth 
Hewey, Priscilla 
Hoye, Rose 
Kelly, Dorothy 
Kimmens, Claire 
King, Joan 
Kirpatrick, Evelyn 
Lamb, Charlotte 
Leslie, Jean 



Main Street, West Yarmouth 
75 Thornton Street, Roxbury 
65 Cottage Street, Franklin 

17 Arbroth Street, Dorchester 
56 Cerdan Street, Roslindale 

18 Pear Street, Fall River 

70 Dwinell Street, West Roxbury 

81 Winifred Road, Brockton 

171 Lindbergh Avenue, Needham Heights 

15 Adams Street, Dorchester 

103 Holliston Street, Medway 

48 Hardy Street, Methuen 

70 Edwin Street, Dorchester 

31 Wilcox Street, Dorchester 

146 Circuit Avenue, Weymouth 

88 Hartford Avenue, North Bellingham 

703 Hyde Park Avenue, Roslindale 

45 St. Mary's Street, Brookline 

2 Carland Street, Worcester 

18 Ruggles Place, Dorchester 

29 Ricker Road, Newton 

20 Auburn Street, Waltham 

17 Longfellow Road, Cambridge 

454 Fellsway West, Medford 

110 St. Stephen Street, Boston 

401 Worcester Road, Framingham 



Usually students are running up the walk from Peirce Hall to Dwight Hall to make class on time. The 
range of classes in Dwight is wide — biology, history, geography, English, teaching methods and problems, 
sociology, ethics, economics, physics, physiology, French, art, music. Dwight also has an excellent library, 
students' room, and recreation room. 




Loring, Phyllis 
Marston, Edith 
Martin, Arlene 
McDermott, Patricia 
Moran, Madeleine 
Morse, Bettyanne 
Murphy, Maureen 
Saulnier, Mary 
Sprague, Jean 
Tablas, Bernice 
Teahan, Florence 
Thomas, Helen 
Thomson, Lois 
Wainwright, Marjorie 
Walsh, Mary 
Warnock, Letitia 
Wright, Jeanne 



177 Main Street, Kingston 

12 Marshall Street, Turners Falls 

137 Waverly Street, Framingham 

92 Perkins Street, Jamaica Plain 

287 Water Street, Clinton 

49 Rowena Street, Worcester 

26 Cobden Street, Roxbury 

476 Waverly Street, Framingham 

96 Union Street, Bridgewater 

32 Florence Street, New Bedford 

24 Allen Street, Westfield 

106 Liberty Street, Fall River 

Monterey 

Elm Street, East Pembroke 

308 LaGrange Street, West Roxbury 

202 Appleton Street, Cambridge 

290 South Washington Street, North Attleboro 



VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIORS 



Burr, Virginia 
Hamilton, Phyllis 
Hoyt, Evelyn 
Luiz, Leonor 
Madden Agnes Loyola 
Palmer, Sally 
Sheils, Elinore 
Todd, Nancy 



Lake Street, South Bellingham 
North Road, P.O. Box 5, New Salem 
310 Howard Street, Cambridge 
54 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford 
35 Greenway Street, Pittsfield 
184 Wentworth Street, Lowell 
241 Grove Street, Chestnut Hill 
181 Chestnut Street, Wilmington 




Through this gracefully arched, imposing door to historic May Hall, have passed 
many generations of women dedicating their lives to the service of others. Many times 
this entrance has felt the tread of the marching feet of the seniors, going to Investiture 
Chapel or Arbor Day exercises. On Friday it is unfamiliar unless packed with suitcases 
ready for the dash to the bus after the last class. Many a hand knows the weight of those 
massive doors against a fresh March wind. In winterche beauty of this doorway is softened 
by outlines of white against the weathered brick, and in summer by classic outlines against 
which ivy clusters. 




This drive marks the southern boundary of the Framingham campus. Not as familiar as some of the other drives, 
nevertheless it too has its place in our memory hall. Tennis players, hot and breathless after a same, find even this 
short driveway a difficult climb. Thankful indeed is the worn-out athlete to turn off to the dormitories for a rest. 
This driveway is also known to the Vocational girls who use it in their mad dash from the Vocational House to 
Chapel. 



fynat of -da, 



Our yearbook is not a purely in- 
tramural affair. -.it owes much of 
its success to the kindhearted co- 
operation of the citizens and busi- 
ness concerns of Framingham and 
the surrounding towns. The fol- 
lowing section is dedicated to all 
those who, by financial donations,, 
have helped to make the production 
of the Dial possible. 



GEORGE W. JOHNSON, Prop. 



THE 
GRAPHIC PRESS 

Complete zL minting <Se\vice 



PRINTERS OF THE DIAL FOR 1944 



8-12 Centre Avenue, Newton 

TELEPHONE LASell 9«2 *y £ £ { 



PORTRAITS AND 
CAMPUS VIEWS BY 



Gherin Galleries 



WELLESLEY, MASSACHUSETTS 



e^s^ 



THE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR FRAM INGHAM 
1944 YEARBOOK 




The beauty of Framingham's . ampus in spring may well be exemplified by this picture of May Hall, its circle 
drive and the interesting entrances over which float the state and national flags. This picture will bring nostalgic 
memories of returns from walks when we halted to enjoy the beauty of the sun-dappled, ivy-covered walls of 
this historic building. 




Caroling seniors stop at 178 Maple Street, the Vocational House, to bring Christmas cheer to Miss Lombard 
and the girls in house practice. After singing "O Come All Ye Faithful" and "The First Noel," the carolers 
depart, their pockets laden with candy kisses thrown from doorway and windows. 



I he Oludent Government ^ Association 



of the students, by the students, 
and for the students. 



I he Oenior [^ 



lass 



Activity . . . unity . . . having made us 
the most enterprising class.. 



GRADUATES Of 1944 



CONGRATULATIONS upon your opportunity to join the Alumnae 
Association of the STATE TEACHER'S COLLEGE at Framingham, an 
organization to which you are all eligible by virtue of your graduation! 
The dues are only an annual Dollar, which you can nowhere expend 
more satisfactorily. You will belong to a unique organization, made 
up of hundreds of women who will contribute to the richness of your 
life, and whom you will have an opportunity to see every two years. 
If you are fortunate enough to be chosen to the Council as one of the 
two delegates from your class or the one delegate from your club, you 
can see fifty or more of these women every spring and fall. You do 
not even have to be a delegate,- you can simply come to the council 
meetings and listen. 

It is the Framingham "tradition'' for everybody to come to all 
alumnae gatherings. It should be equally the "tradition" for every 
alumna to pay association dues. Services that you can be proud of 
are rendered by alumnae funds: scholarships, help to incapacitated 
teachers, particularly to those who are aged, preservation of historical 
material, and other good works too numerous to mention here. For 
the Alumnae Association is a grown-up daughter of its Alma Mater, 
an adult individual, or entity, with initiative, purpose, beauty and 
strength of character, and with a quick and living consciousness of 
the century-old motto LIVE TO THE TRUTH. 

We shall confidently expect to greet you all at your first biennial, 
and after that one experience you will not want to miss a meeting if 
you can by any means get there. For many years you will mount the 
stairs and walk over the slippery floors with ease. You will find your- 
self helping older women and even the very aged. Finally the time 
will come when you yourselves, still making frequent pilgrimages to 
the hill, will lean gratefully upon younger sisters, and having recovered 
your breath after the hard climb, look about with joyful eyes for the 
friends of your whole life, who have also remembered the old school 
and college, and who are sure to be looking about for you. 

The Alumnae Association is your reward for your four years of 
study. Extend your interest beyond your class and form the ties with 
young and old graduates which will enrich your entire life. The best 
wishes of the officers of the association, speaking of course for all the 
alumnae, drz cordially and sympathetically with you as you take up 
the noble profession to which you are dedicated. 

Grace F. Shepard 
for the Alumnae 
Council 



The Cary Teachers' Agency 
of Boston 

ROSE ESTELLE BRADBURY, Manager 

14 BEACON STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Tel. LAFayette 71 58 
Member National Assn. Teachers Agencies 



-Jtavis £Olug <Sto>ie 

FRAMINGHAM CENTRE 

Headquarters 

For Our 

School Supplies 




Viewed from across the circle drive, Crocker Hall basks in the late afternoon sunshine. Home of the 
juniors for half a year, well do they know that wide front porch where on sultry June evenings or cool 
September evenings they rested from their duties in kitchen, serving, or dining rooms. The view across the 
lawn and down the hill is restful and inspiring with the reservoir shimmering in the distance. Even in winter 
when snow shrouds the bare trees, heaps in drifts across the lawn, and turns the reservoir to gray ice, the 
hostess whose duty it is to sweep the walk is struck by the splendor of that view. 



& 



omphments o 



P 



SA FRIEND 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



cBEATTIE & McGUIRE, 



I nc. 



Silks - Woolens - Rayons - Cottons - Hosiery 

29 TEMPLE PLACE 
BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS 

Telephone LIBerty 5753 



COMPLIMENTS OF 
LL/arren C/ ' lacnine Uyorks 7 ln< 

Machine work of all kinds 

50 SOUTH NATICK AVENUE 
NATICK MASSACHUSETTS 

Telephone Natick 522 




In appearance and in fact the Vocational House is a home. In their freshman, junior, and senior years the Vocational 
girls move here from the hill. For eight weeks each year under the guidance of Miss Lonbard the students take over the 
management of this house. From breakfast cook to housekeeper each girl has her appointed duty. Each week duties change 
so that by the end of the eight weeks each girl has been cook, hostess, housekeeper, and waitress at least once. What good 
wives these girls ought to make! 



THE 

fine Arts L^lub 

"All the world's a stage" 



THE 

^inomas 
<JU cJxempis Club 



Spiritual, social, and 
intellectual stimulation. 



The Glee Club 



"Oh, Sing Your Songs' 



THE 

rlome Leon 



omics 



SU 



We're always willing to serve 
school, community, and country. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

cAbnel Wheeled 
Jiouse 



680 WORCESTER ROAD 
Framingham Centre 
MASSACHUSETTS 



THE 


B 


& W 


LINES 


Convenient 


Motor Coach Service 


BOSTON 










WORCESTER 








SPRINGFIELD 


Low 


Monthly Students' Rates 




Tel.: 


Framingham 


4343 



TOLL ^OU5L 



WHITMAN, MASS. 
Route 1 8 



KENNETH AND RUTH WAKEFIELD 



IN THESE TIMES. . .the class ring takes on a 
newer and greater significance, becoming not 
only a remembrance of school associations, 
but also a means of identification. 



1944 CLASS RING 

JEWELERS 
DIEGEX & CLLST 



73 TREMONT STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 



Union Bookbinding Co., Inc. 

Established 1890 

Editions and Pamphlets 

School Annual Covers and 

Loose Leaf Binders 

Covers and Binding of " The Dial' ' 

A Product of this Company 
156 PEARL STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 



The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency 

GRACE M. ABBOTT, Marker 

120 BOYLSTON STREET 
BOSTON 



Member National Association of Teachers' 
Asencies 



TV 




To mark our school and establish its position in American education this plaque, set appropriately in eternal 
stone, and placed close to the path leading from the gate onto the college grounds presents the importantdates in the history 
of Framingham. The plaque reads "The First State Normal School in America," for our school originated at Lexington in 
1 839. When the classes outgrew the Lexington site, and after the years spent at West Newton from 1 844-1 853, the school 
moved to its present site at Framingham when the first two class buildings — May and Wells Halls were erected. Placed 
here by the Class of 1909, the stone has grown more attractive with the passing years' growth of luxuriant ivy, and has 
become one of the first places to which visitors are conducted. 



1 he LJass o - 


: 1946 


The first freshman class 


to win the athletic trophy 



lie Class of 1947 

Remember Stunt Night! 
Rememder the Cora Morse Trophy? 
We won them! 



GORIN'S 

26 CONCORD STREET 
FRAMINGHAM 

Ft amingham' s Complete Department Store 



Compliments of 

THE CROWN 
RESTAURANT 

108 CONCORD STREET 

FRAMINGHAM 

Phone 9256 




From Horace Mann lawn, the tennis court presents a much different aspect in winter from the summer appearance. 
Snow laden trees, bushes, and vines change the natural beauty which is in this view during summer to an unreal dreamlike 
beauty. But this blanket of snow will melt from the tennis court and drop from the vines and trees and with the approach 
of warm weather, green will replace the white. Then instead of lying silent, motionless as in the picture, the tennis court 
will ring with the shouts of tennis players and onlookers, and moving bodies will Rash over the court, bringing back its old 
familiarity. 



Tke Class of 1945 



We came in with the war. 

We hope the war goes out with us. 



RAYTHEON dM 



arm 



acturino ^omoan 



C, 



pany 



A Good Place to Work 



TRAINEES 

NEEDED 

Foundry Avenue, Waltham 54, Mass. 
or United States Employment Service 




COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 
OF WORCHESTER 



Compliments of 

FRAMINGHAM 
COAL CO. 



Compliments of the 

FRAMINGHAM 
TRUST CO. 



Compliments of 



SEARS, ROEBUCK 

and COMPANY 



Y. W. C. A. 

Fellowship in 
worship, work, and play 



Patronize 



DIAL 

Advertisers 



THE 



Alhletic Association 



Contest — to strive together 



Continue to Buy WAR BONDS and STAMPS 

but there is no substitute for flowers 

in building morale 

Say it with Flowers 

BUTTERWORTH'S 

CLINTON AND CONCORD STREETS 
Phone 3533 



BOLTON-SMART CO. 

Incorporated 
Wholesale Purveyors of Choice 

BEEF - LAMB - VEAL - PORK 

POULTRY - FISH - BUTTER 

CHEESE - EGGS 

and 

RELISHES 

17-25 SOUTH MARKET STREET 
BOSTON 



We appreciate 
your patronage 



W. S. CALDWELL & SON 

FRAMINGHAM CENTRE 



Hear the latest records at 

GAR I NO'S 

MUSIC AND RADIO SHOP 

61 CONCORD STREET 
FRAMINGHAM 

Phone 5969 



GORDON MFG. CO. 

FRAMINGHAM CENTRE 

THE LIVING ROOM LIBRARY 

Books - Gifts - Stationery - Cards 
FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. 

. I I Yarn & I 

'^village Tweed shop 

FRAMINGHAM CENTRE 



KENDALL HOTEL 
FRAMINGHAM 

EULA ETTA ENSWORTH 

owner manager 

Catering Service a Special Feature 

Compliments of 

A FRIEND 
BRIGHAM CIRCLE FLORIST 

Flowers for All Occasions 

BRIGHAM CIRCLE 
ROXBURY, MASS. 



/ 



get in the scrap: 



:ive ... 

worthless class notes 

surplus fat 

cans (tin) 

your pint (of blood) 



TODAY! 



Bye Bye Axis: 



i 



BUY BUY 

WAR BONDS 



your investment 
in the future 




'When you come to the end o| a per-eci day... 



" 






,-- 



■ 



_ 

i . ft' 






; 



. 



. : . c ; 
r 



I 



;>> ■ » 



~ ? 






t. , .. .. : t , , 

. : I: V ' 

■ 



CO £ <o 



; 



P> 



<V 




: 



. . .